Social Inclusion and Social-Technical Issues (SIG SI)

The Social Inclusion track welcomes relevant theoretical, empirical, and intervention research, in either completed research or emergent research format, that relates to the mission of SIG Social Inclusion (SIGSI). The purpose of SIG-SI is to promote research, pedagogy, and outreach on all aspects of social inclusion in the field of Information Systems (IS). The goal of such efforts is to stimulate greater diversity of thought and personnel in AIS and the IS field overall, and participation of all AIS members in an equitable and more socially-aware and inclusive discipline.

Social inclusion research investigates the part IT plays in enabling or inhibiting individuals and social groups’ participation in the social structures in which they exist and the needs of under-represented producers or consumers of information systems and technology within the IT field. Topics include: the under-representation of gender minorities, race, ethnicities, neurodiversity, and abilities in the IS field, intersectionality of identities (such as ethnicity, gender and socio-economic class), socioeconomic divisions that impact access to or use of technology, designing for the differently-abled, the digital divide, underserved groups in the information society, and a range of topics related to human diversity, and the “haves” and “have nots” in the information society.

Track Chairs:
Mike Gallivan, Georgia institute of Technology mgallivan6@gatech.edu
Hala Annabi, University of Washington hpannabi@uw.edu
Schedule

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2021
Monday, August 9th
12:00 AM

Can a machine learn democracy?

Chakradhar Buddha, LibTech India
Sakina Dhorajiwala, LibTech India
Rajendran Narayanan, Azim Premji University

12:00 AM

Data-driven Student Advisory and Potential Direct Discrimination: A Literature Review on Machine Learning for Predicting Students' Academic Success

Daniel Schoemer, Institute of Information Systems
Sven Laumer, Institute of Information Systems
Karl Wilbers, School of Business, Economics and Society
Tobias Wolbring, FAU Erlangen-Nürnberg
Jonas Weigert, School of Business, Economics and Society
Edgar Treischl, Friedrich-Alexander-University Erlangen-Nürnberg (FAU)

12:00 AM

Designing Technology-driven Social Inclusion Solutions with the Social Value Proposition Journey Mapping

Egon Lüftenegger, CAMPUS 02 University of Applied Sciences

12:00 AM

Developing Multidimensional Scale for measuring Social Media Habit: A Nomological Examination in the Context of Cyberbullying

Gaurav Bansal, UW-Green Bay
Dinesh Yadav, University of Wisconsin-Green Bay

12:00 AM

Digital Divide between Colombian and French Agriculture

Mauro Florez, University of Montpellier, INRAE
Jenny Melo, University of Missouri
Isabelle Bourdon, University of Montpellier
Isabelle Piot-Lepetit, INRAE
Karine Gauche, L'insitut Agro

12:00 AM

Inclusive Interpersonal Communication Education for Technology Professionals

Naba Rizvi, University of California, San Diego
Andrew Begel, Microsoft
Hala Annabi, University of Washington

12:00 AM

Opportunities for Information Systems Scholars to Help Address Global Crises

James Gaskin, BYU
Warren Rosengren, BYU

12:00 AM

Smartphones and Migrant Integration: Mobile Technology as a Bridging Tool between Migrants and Host Societies

Nataliya Berbyuk Lindström, University of Gothenburg
Sylvana Sofkova Hashemi, Halmstad University
Dina Koutsikouri, University of Gothenburg

12:00 AM

Strength in Numbers: Empowering Non-Profits through Technology Communities of Practice

Joseph Taylor, California State University, Sacramento
Ryan Patrick Fuller, College of Business Administration, California State University, Sacramento
Sadaf Ashtari, California State University, Sacramento

12:00 AM

The Subjectivity of the Social Network Analyst

Shavindrie Cooray, Curry College

12:00 AM

When Data Replace Norms: Platformisation of Knowledge Production

Lai Ma, University College Dublin

12:00 AM