SSN is awarding a variety of prizes to honour outstanding achievements in surveillance studies in different ways: we give an outstanding achievement award to individuals that have made major contributions to the field; on a more regular basis SSN awards a book prize as well as paper prize (named: Early Career Researcher award) from papers published in Surveillance & Society.
This is an overview of all those honoured and awarded with one of the prizes.
SSN Outstanding Achievement Award:
SSN Book Prize
- 2017: J. Macgregor Wise: Surveillance and Film. Bloomybury 2016
- 2016: Simone Browne 2015. Dark matters: On the surveillance of blackness. Durham: Duke University Press.
- 2015 (jointly awarded to two books)
# William G. Staples, 2014. Everyday Surveillance: Vigilance and Visibility in Postmodern Life. Rowman & Littlefield Publishers.
# Michael McCahill and Rachel L. Finn. 2014. Surveillance, Capital and Resistance: Theorizing the Surveillance Subject. Routledge.
- 2014: Oliver Leistert: From Protest to Surveillance: The Political Rationality of Mobile Media (Peter Lang).
- 2013: Daniel Trottier: ‘Social Media as Surveillance’ (Ashgate, 2012).
- 2012: Susan Landau: Surveillance or Security? The Risks Posed by New Wiretapping Technologies, (MIT Press)
- 2011: Torin Monahan: Surveillance in the Time of Insecurity, (Rutgers University Press)
Early Career Researcher Award
- Volume 14 (2016) – 2 winners
Tobias Matzner. 2016. Beyond data as representation: The performativity of Big Data in surveillance. Surveillance & Society 14(2): 197-210.
Liisa A Mäkinen. 2016. Surveillance on/off: Examining home surveillance systems from the user’s perspective. Surveillance & Society 14(1): 59-77.
- Volume 13 (2015) – 2 winners
Ben Brucato. 2015. Policing made visible: Mobile technologies and the importance of point of view. Surveillance & Society 13 (3/4):455-473
Miguelángel Verde Garrido. 2015. Contesting a biopolitics of information and communications: The importance of truth and sousveillance after Snowden. Surveillance & Society 13(2):153-167.
- Volume 12 (2014) – 2 winners
Tyler Butler Reigeluth. 2014. Why data is not enough: Digital traces as control of self and self-control. Surveillance & Society 12(2), 243-254.
Jeffrey Monaghan. 2014. Security traps and discourses of radicalization: Examining surveillance practices targeting Muslims in Canada. Surveillance & Society 12(4), 485-501.
- Volume 11 (2013-14) – 3 winners:
Natasha Saltes – ‘Abnormal’ Bodies on the Borders of Inclusion: Biopolitics and the Paradox of Disability Surveillance*
Jennifer Whitson – Gaming the Quantified Self
Kaima Negishi – From Surveillant Text to Surveilling Device: The face in urban transit spaces
- Volume 10 (2012-13) – 1 winner:
Corinne Mason and Shoshana Magnet – Surveillance Studies and Violence Against Women
- Volume 9 (2011-12) – 3 winners:
David M Bozzini – Low-level Surveillance and the Despotic State in Eritrea
Alice Marwick – The Public Domain
Oliver Leistert – Resistance Against Cyber-Surveillance
- Volume 8 (2010-11) – 1 winner:
Ariane Ellerbrok – Empowerment