Kinasevych (2018). Research, Technology and Neocolonialism. [References]

Kinasevych, O. (2018, March). Research, Technology and Neocolonialism. Presented at the Graduate Students Conference on Indigenous Knowledge and Research in Indigenous Studies 2018, University of Manitoba.


  • Anderson, T. (2015). Seeking Internationalization: The State of Canadian Higher Education. The Canadian Journal of Higher Education, 45(4), 166–187. Retrieved from
  • Brown, L., & Strega, S. (Eds.). (2005). Research as Resistance: Critical, Indigenous and Anti-oppressive Approaches. Canadian Scholars’ Press.
  • buzzword. (2018). Oxford English Dictionary Online. Oxford University Press. Retrieved from
  • Dusek, V. (2006). Philosophy of Technology: An Introduction. Wiley.
  • Eagleton-Pierce, M. (2016). Neoliberalism: The Key Concepts. New York, NY: Routledge.
  • Ellul, J. (1964). The Technological Society. (J. Wilkinson, Trans.). New York: Alfred A. Knopf, Inc.
  • Feenberg, A. (2010). Critical Theory of Technology. Manuscript. Retrieved from
  • Giroux, H. A. (2015). University in Chains: Confronting the Military-Industrial-Academic Complex (EPUB). New York: Routledge.
  • Hall, E. T. (1984). The dance of life: The other dimension of time. Garden City, NY: Anchor Press/Doubleday.
  • Kemper, K. R. (2016). Cultural Hybridity, Resilience and the Communication of Contemporary Cherokee Culture through Mobile Technologies. In L. E. Dyson, S. Grant, & M. Hendriks (Eds.), Indigenous People and Mobile Technologies (pp. 239–252). New York: Routledge.
  • Kovach, M. (2010). Indigenous Methodologies: Characteristics, Conversations, and Contexts. University of Toronto Press.
  • Marcuse, H. (1991). One-Dimensional Man: Studies in the Ideology of Advanced Industrial Society (Second edition). Oxon, UK and New York: Routledge.
  • McLuhan, H. M. (1966). Understanding media: The extensions of man (2nd edition). New York: Signet Books.
  • National Science Foundation. (2017). Rare audio of indigenous languages saved by invention 100 years later. [Video recording]. University of California, Berkeley: Science Nation. Retrieved from
  • Potts, K., & Brown, L. (2005). Becoming an Anti-Oppressive Researcher. In L. Brown & S. Strega (Eds.), Research as Resistance: Critical, Indigenous and Anti-oppressive Approaches (pp. 255–286). Canadian Scholars’ Press.
  • Said, E. W. (1994). Culture and Imperialism. New York: Vintage Books.
  • Smith, L. T. (2012). Decolonizing Methodologies: Research and Indigenous Peoples (Second edition). Dunedin: Otago University Press.
  • Snyder, T. D. (2018). Cybercolony USA. Retrieved from
  • Storr, A. (1968). Human Aggression. London: Allen Lane, Penguin Press.
  • Whiteford, G., & Barns, M. (2002). Te Ao Hurihuri. In W. E. Pentland, A. S. Harvey, M. P. Lawton, & M. A. McColl (Eds.), Time Use Research in the Social Sciences (pp. 211–230). Springer US. Retrieved from
  • Wilson, S. (2008). Research is ceremony: Indigenous research methods. Black Point, NS: Fernwood Publishing.

Image Sources

  • Ace, B. (2011). Bandolier for Niibwa Ndanwendaagan (My Relatives) (2015); Digital Bandolier (2011); and Bandolier for Manidoo-minising (Manitoulin Island) (2015); various sizes and mixed media. Retrieved from
  • Hayashi, S. (1945). Hiroshima Dome 1945 [Photograph].
  • Hine, L. (1910). Sadie Pfeiffer, Spinner in Cotton Mill, North Carolina, 1908 [Gelatin silver print on Masonite].
  • Silver, J. (2015). Port Of Hamburg [Photograph].
  • Walker, S. F. (1896). Switchboard [Illustration]. Retrieved from
See this page at

Leave a Comment

This site uses Akismet to reduce spam. Learn how your comment data is processed.

Please disable your adblocker or whitelist this site!