Małgorzata Adamczyk is a researcher at Kozminski University (planned thesis defense: 2016). Her research interests evolve around netnography, links between social media and social memory, and collaboration between virtual communities and the “offline world” (with a research project from National Science Center ongoing). She is currently a member of the audit committee at Collegium Invisibile. You can contact her by email: email@example.com.
Agnieszka Doczekalska is assistant professor of theory and philosophy of law at Kozminski University. Her research interests include the relation between copyright law and ethical rules developed by virtual communities of fans in cyberspace. You can contact her by email: firstname.lastname@example.org.
Magdalena H. Góralska is a research assistant at Kozminski University with background in cultural anthropology. Her research interests include the use of the Internet as a source of information on health and food safety related topics, expert knowledge, and on-line authority production (with a research projects from National Science Center and Ministry of Science ongoing, including prestigious Diamond Grant). You can contact her at email@example.com.
Dariusz Jemielniak is (full) professor of management at Kozminski University. His research interests include open collaboration movement (with a research project from National Science Center ongoing), and he has recently published a book about Wikipedia. He has founded several Internet startups, such as ling.pl (the largest online dictionary in Poland) or, most recently Insta.Ling (an innovative vocabulary acquisition system). In 2015 he joined the Wikimedia Foundation Board of Trustees. You can contact him at firstname.lastname@example.org.
Paweł Krzyworzeka is assistant professor at Kozminski University. His research interests include studying the social networks in Eastern countries, such as vkontakte and odnoklassniki. You can contact him at email@example.com.
Grzegorz Mazurek is associate professor of marketing and specializes in the new technologies impact on management and marketing. He has authored three books. Before pursuing a scientific career, Grzegorz Mazurek held the position of Manager at K2 Internet S.A. – one of the most well-known interactive agencies in Poland. He had been working in the field of internet marketing for more than 12 years, managing projects for such brands as: Nokia, Nikon, Mars Corp., Michelin, IKEA and Senate of the Republic of Poland. You can contact .him at firstname.lastname@example.org.
Agata Dembek is an assistant professor at Kozminski University. She has background in sociology. Her current research interests include sustainable entrepreneurship, science and technology studies, and the role of non-human actors in network organizations. You can contact her at email@example.com.
Karolina Mikołajewska-Zając is research and teaching assistant Kozminski University with a background in sociology. Her research interests related to digital societies revolve around emergent forms of labour in sharing economy. She currently works on her PhD project on the tension between gift and market economies in hospitality exchange networks such as CouchSurfing (with a grant funded by the National Science Center). In 2016-2017, she is Visiting Student Researcher at University of California, Berkeley. You can contact her at firstname.lastname@example.org.
Aleksandra Przegalińska PhD in the Department of Philosophy of Culture (recently submitted PhD thesis:Phenomenology of virtual beings), graduate of Philosophy and Journalism and Communication Studies at the University of Wroclaw, as well as interdisciplinary Studies in the Humanities at the Liberales Artes Academy. As a William J. Fulbright Scholar I majored in Sociology at The New School for Social Research in New York, where I have participated in research on identity in virtual reality, with particular emphasis on Second Life. I am primarily interested in consequences of introducing artificial beings and systems to people’s social and professional sphere. Always happy to talk with bots and avatars.
Olga Rodak is research assistant and PhD candidate in management at Kozminski University with background in socio-cultural anthropology. Her research interests include the use of ICTs by farmers and rural entrepreneurs. You can contact her at email@example.com.
Agata Stasik is assistant professor at Koźmiński University. She has background in sociology and science and technology studies. She has been visiting researcher at Vienna University and Gothenburg University. Currently, she investigates the impact of crowdfunding on innovation management in the energy sector. Her research interest includes energy transitions and new forms of governance in energy innovations. You can contact her at firstname.lastname@example.org.
Jolanta Tkaczyk is assistant professor of marketing at Kozminski University. Her research interests include consumer behaviour with particular emphasis on word of mouth and social media (with a research project from National Science Center ongoing). You can contact her by email email@example.com.
Helena Chmielewska-Szlajfer is an assistant professor at Kozminski University, an upcoming Visiting Fellow at LSE Department of Media and Communications (2017), and Visiting Scholar at NYU Institute for Public Knowledge (2016). She received her PhD in sociology at New School for Social Research, New York. She is currently doing research on the politicization of online tabloids in Poland, the United Kingdom, and the United States. She tweets at @hchsz. You can contact her at firstname.lastname@example.org.
Malgorzata Ciesielska is a senior lecturer in organisational behaviour and HRM at Teesside University. She holds a PhD in Organisation and Management Studies from Copenhagen Business School and a first-class MSc in Business Management and Marketing degree from the Warsaw University, Poland. Her research interests range from digital economy and innovation to gender and HRM in high tech industry. She specialises in qualitative research methods. Her recent publications include analysis of trust in open source software projects and challenges for open source businesses.
Benjamin Mako Hill is an assistant professor in communications at the University of Washington. He is also a Debian hacker, a core-developer and founding member of Ubuntu, an open collaboration activist and an intellectual property researcher. He authored two best-selling technical books on “Debian GNU/Linux 3.1 Bible” and “The Official Ubuntu Book”. He currently serves as a member of the Free Software Foundation board of directors and on the Advisory Board for Wikimedia Foundation. he has a Master’s degree from the MIT Media Lab and a PhD from the MIT Sloan School of Management.
Brian Keegan is a computational social scientist and post-doctoral research fellow at Northeastern University. He received his PhD in 2012 from Northwestern University and his dissertation examined the history, structure, and dynamics of Wikipedia’s coverage of breaking news events. He draws upon theories and methods from network science, computer-supported cooperative work, computer-mediated communication, and organizational studies to understand high-tempo knowledge work, online political communication, and network forms of organization and innovation. His research has been published in the American Behavioral Scientist, CSCW, ICWSM, WWW, and IEEE Social Computing. He grew up in the suburbs outside Las Vegas, Nevada and earned bachelors degrees in Mechanical Engineering and Science, Technology, & Society from MIT in 2006.
Piotr Konieczny is an Assistant Professor at the Department of Informational Sociology, Hanyang University. He has received his PhD degree from the University of Pittsburgh. He is interested in the sociology of the Internet and social movements, in particular in topics such as wikis – their impact on individuals and organizations; decision making processes and organizational structure of Wikipedia; patterns of behavior among Wikipedia contributors; relation between wikis and social movements; free culture movement; and teaching with new media.
Mathieu O’Neil is Associate Professor of Communication at the University of Canberra. He initially studied idiosyncratic personal media networks such as underground print publications or “zines” and online personal journals or “weblogs”. He joined the Australian National University in 2005, where he contributed to the founding of the Virtual Observatory for the Study of Online Networks (VOSON). Between 2009 and 2013 Mathieu lectured in sociology of communications at the Université Paris Sorbonne (Paris 4). In 2010 he founded and became one of the editors of the online Journal of Peer Production and was elected to the Board and Bureau of Les Amis du Monde diplomatique. His book Cyberchiefs: Autonomy and Authority in Online Tribes was published by Pluto in 2009. His research interests include relations of power, social change and ICT; online collective identity and issue diffusion; the emergence of new organizational forms; and quantitative methods to map and analyze online organizational and social movement fields.
Joseph Reagle is an Assistant Professor of Communication Studies at Northeastern University, as well as a faculty associate at the Berkman Center for Internet and Society at Harvard, and author of Good Faith Collaboration: The Culture of Wikipedia (The MIT Press, 2010). His next book’s working title is Comment: Likers, Haters, and Manipulators in the Age of the Web. He received his Ph.D., and was an adjunct faculty member, at NYU’s Department of Media, Culture, and Communication. As a Research Engineer at MIT’s Lab for Computer Science and Working Group Chair and Author within IETF and W3C, he contributed to several specifications on digital security and privacy. He also helped develop and maintain W3C’s privacy and intellectual rights policies (i.e., copyright/trademark licenses and patent analysis). Dr. Reagle has degrees in Computer Science (UMBC), Technology Policy (MIT), and Media, Culture, and Communication (NYU). He served as a fellow at the Berkman Center for Internet & Society, has been consulted on new-media related projects, and has been profiled, interviewed, and quoted in national media including Technology Review, The Economist, The New York Times and American and New Zealand Public Radio. His current interests include infocide, geek feminism, and comment culture.
Steffen Roth is Assistant Professor of Management and Organization at the ESC Rennes School of Business as well as Visiting Professor at the International University of Rabat. He was awarded a PhD in management from the Chemnitz University of Technology, and defended his second PhD thesis in organizational sociology at the University of Geneva. He held visiting professorships at the University of Cagliari, the Copenhagen Business School, and the Yerevan State University. His research fields include research fields include organization theory, functional differentiation, next societies, ideation and crowdsourcing, and culturomics. He recently used the Google ngram viewer to analyze trends in self-definition of modern societies. E-mail: email@example.com