2019: Reading the machine: Repurposing computer vision, bot detection and other online automation for social research, 1-12 July
: Retraining the Machine: Addressing Algorithmic Bias2017
: Get the Picture. Digital Methods for Visual Research
: Only Connect? A Critical Appraisal of Connecting Practices in the Age of Social Media
: Post-Snowden Media Empiricism and Secondary Social Media: Data Studies Beyond Facebook and Twitter
: On Geolocation: Remote event analysis (Mapping conflicts, disasters, elections and other events with online and social media data)2013
: You are not the API I used to know: On the challenges of studying social media data 2012
: Reality mining, and the limits of digital methods 2011
: After Cyberspace: Data-rich Media 2010
: Foundations for Online Research with Digital Methods 2009
: Studying the Web with the Web? 2008
: Govcom.org Jubilee and Workshop 2007
: New Objects of Study
Every year the Digital Methods Initiative (DMI) organizes a Summer School, an intensive program where we learn and develop research techniques for studying societal conditions and cultural change with the Internet. The DMI Summer School is open to PhD candidates and other motivated scholars young and old. The Summer School normally runs for two weeks, during the last week of June and the first week of July.
During the DMI Summer School participants actively engage in empirical research projects, employing Web-specific software tools, such as scrapers and crawlers. The Summer School concludes with a final event where the research projects are presented.
The DMI Summer School is a component of the Digital Methods Initiative (DMI), directed by Richard Rogers, Chair, New Media & Digital Culture, Media Studies, University of Amsterdam, with foundational support by the Mondriaan Foundation and the Center for Creation, Content and Technology (CCCT) at the University of Amsterdam. See about DMI