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2014 - American Sociological Association Annual Meeting Pages: unavailable || Words: 342 words || 
1. Detterman, Linda. and Hoelter, Lynette. "From Data Sharing to Data Stewardship: Meeting Data Sharing Requirements Now and into the Future" Paper presented at the annual meeting of the American Sociological Association Annual Meeting, Hilton San Francisco Union Square and Parc 55 Wyndham San Francisco, San Francisco, CA, Aug 15, 2014 Online <PDF>. 2019-06-25 <>
Publication Type: Poster
Review Method: Peer Reviewed
Abstract: There exists growing desire and requirements for scientific research data collected by federal funds to be shared publicly and without charge. Agencies such as the NSF and NIH require data management plans as part of research proposals and the Office of Science and Technology Policy (OSTP) is requiring federal agencies to develop plans to increase public access to results of federally funded research.

To be effectively shared, data must be described and documented, discoverable online, and accessible, today and into the future. And sharing data into the future requires that data sharing entities are sustainable. Data sharing and storage, discoverability and accessibility is not free from costs. Sustainability requires funding.

ICPSR, a center within the Institute for Social Research at The University of Michigan, has been sharing and archiving social science research data for over 50 years. This session will explore several data management models and examples including:

-Fee for access model - pooled funding for data curation and preservation for access by the pooling members
-Agency-funded model – agency or foundation funded model providing free public access
-Fee for deposit model – fee for deposit of data to provide free public access

The session will also cover restricted-use data sharing in the public access environment.

This session is useful to research scientists and those working with scientists who are interested and required to share their research data. Tips for accessing public data access products will be provided as well as resources for creating data management plans for grant applications.

2017 - American Society of Criminology Words: 82 words || 
2. Kelley, Barbara. "Secondary Data Analysis Opportunities through OJJDP Data at the National Archive of Criminal Justice Data" Paper presented at the annual meeting of the American Society of Criminology, Philadelphia Marriott Downtown, Philadelphia, PA, <Not Available>. 2019-06-25 <>
Publication Type: Individual Paper
Abstract: The Bureau of Justice Statistics, National Institute of Justice, and OJJDP sponsor the National Archive of Criminal Justice Data (NACJD). NACJD facilitates research in criminal justice and criminology through the preservation, enhancement, and sharing of computerized data resources; through the production of original research based on archived data; and through specialized training workshops in quantitative analysis of crime and justice data. This presentation will discuss OJJDP’s efforts to archive data in the NACJD and encourage use of that data for secondary analyses.

2017 - ICA's 67th Annual Conference Pages: unavailable || Words: unavailable || 
3. Powell, Alison. "Intervening in Understandings of Big Data: Data Walks and the Production of Radical Bottom-Up Data Knowledge" Paper presented at the annual meeting of the ICA's 67th Annual Conference, Hilton San Diego Bayfront, San Diego, USA, May 25, 2017 Online <APPLICATION/TEXT-PLAIN:FORMATTED>. 2019-06-25 <>
Publication Type: Conference Paper/Unpublished Manuscript
Review Method: Peer Reviewed
Abstract: This essay discusses the creation of an open, participatory process for creating new epistemologies and ontologies in relation to data, identifying the influence of cross-disciplinary collaboration and non-hierarchical knowledge production. It situates this process in the context of broader debates about the ‘smart city’ and proposes a method and approach for developing and sharing knowledge within and between people living in cities. This approach intervenes in the technocentric, narrowly focused understanding of the smart city and provides ways to generate alternative forms of knowledge, engage with the production of new civic narratives about data, and demonstrate ways to engage with alterity, partial knowledge and new modes of ethics. Building on walking practices from several different traditions as well as on theories of ‘critical making’ and feminist epistemology, the walkshop process critically intervenes and transforms discussions of smart urbanism and big data.

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