J.H. Pridmore (2017, maart 21). The self–surveillance of spirituality: Personal Christian faith monitoring through digital applications. Edinburgh, Scotland, ‘Religions Consuming Surveillance’ workshop hosted by Surveillance & Religion Network.
Jason Pridmore is an Assistant Professor in the Department of Media and Communication at Erasmus University Rotterdam. His research interests are focused primarily on practices of digital identification, the use of new/social media and consumer data as surveillance practices, and digital (cyber) security issues. He has written extensively on marketing practices and information exchange and participates in research focused on privacy, data ethics, mobile devices, policing practices, citizenship, branding and quantified self movements. Jason currently participates in an advisory capacity for a range of European Union Research projects and Dutch funded projects on new technologies, privacy, and security issues. He is co-editor of Digitising Identities: Doing Identity in a Networked World published by Routledge press.
Prior to joining the department, he was the Senior Researcher on the DigIDeas project based in Maastricht, the Netherlands. This project examined the social and ethical implications of digital identification, with his research focusing specifically on consumer identity and identification practices and the use of new media in marketing practice. Jason received his PhD from the Department of Sociology at Queen’s University, Canada, in 2008. Before moving to the Netherlands, he worked as a Post-Doctoral fellow as part of The New Transparency Project within the Surveillance Studies Centre at Queen’s University.
J.H. Pridmore & D. Zwick (2011). Editorial: Marketing and the Rise of Commercial Consumer Surveillance. Surveillance & Society, 269-277.
J.H. Pridmore (2010). Reflexive marketing: the cultural circuit of loyalty programs. Identity in Information Society (IDIS), 565-581.
J.H. Pridmore (2017). The consumer–citizen nexus: Surveillance and concerns for an emerging citizenship. In J. Mackert & B.S. Turner (Eds.), The Transformation of Citizenship Vol. 2 (pp. 51-66). London: Routledge
I. van der Ploeg & J.H. Pridmore (2016). Introduction: Digitizing Identities. In I. van der Ploeg & J.H. Pridmore (Eds.), Digitizing Identities: Doing Identity in a Networked World (pp. 1-18). New York: Routledge
J.H. Pridmore & D. Trottier (2014). Extending the Audience: Social Media Marketing, Technologies and the Construction of Markets. In L. McGuigan & V. Manzerolle (Eds.), The Audience Commodity in a Digital Age (pp. 135-156). New York: Peter Lang
J.H. Pridmore & D. Zwick (2013). The Rise of the Customer Database: From Commercial Surveillance to Customer Production. In R.W. Belk & R. Llamas (Eds.), Routledge Companion to Digital Consumption (pp. 102-112). London: Routledge
J.H. Pridmore (2013). Collaborative Surveillance: Configuring Contemporary Marketing Practice. In K. Ball & L. Snider (Eds.), The Surveillance Industrial Complex: A Political Economy of Surveillance (pp. 107-121). London: Routledge
J.H. Pridmore (2012). Consumer Surveillance: Context, Perspectives and Concerns in the Personal Information Economy. In K. Ball, K. Haggerty & D. Lyon (Eds.), Routledge Handbook of Surveillance Studies (pp. 321-328). London: Routledge
J.H. Pridmore & D. Lyon (2011). Marketing as Surveillance: Assembling Consumers as Brands. In D Zwick (Ed.), Inside Marketing
J.H. Pridmore & A.E. Mols (2017, maart 8). Consumer Surveillance in a Platform Society. Erasmus University Rotterdam, The Netherlands, Guest lecture IBCoM CM2066 Privacy, Surveillance and New Media Technologies.
A.E. Mols & J.H. Pridmore (2017). Citizens, safety and the precariousness of digital community initiatives. 4S 2017 STS (In)Sensibilities: Boston, United States (2017, september 1).
A.E. Mols, J.H. Pridmore & D. Trottier (2017). Watching our neighbours: The negotiation of privacy in neighbourhoods. TILTing Perspectives: Tilburg University, The Netherlands (2017, mei 19).
V. Niculescu Dinca & J.H. Pridmore (2015). Tracing the enactment of suspicion in ubiquitous sensor networks. "Privacy by design" in ANPR police practices. Computers, Privacy and Data Protection yearly conference: Brussels (2015, januari 22).
Erasmus University Rotterdam
Erasmus School of History, Culture and Communication