For work organized by topic, please see my Research page.

[Download Full CV] (updated 1/2024) | Google Scholar Profile


2023 The Private is Political: Networked Privacy on Social Media 

2017   The Sage Handbook of Social Media (Edited with Jean Burgess and Thomas Poell)

2013   Status Update: Celebrity, Publicity and Branding in the Social Media Age

Special Issues

2023 What Comes After Disinformation Studies? Bulletin of Technology and Public Life (with Shannon McGregor and Elaine Schnabel)

2018   Privacy at the Margins International Journal of Communication (with danah boyd)


2022  Far Right Online Radicalization: A Review of the Literature (with Ben Clancy and Katherine Furl)

2021   Critical Disinformation Studies: A Syllabus (with Rachel Kuo, Shanice Jones Cameron and Moira Weigel)

2017   Media Manipulation and Disinformation Online (with Becca Lewis)

2016  Best Practices for Conducting Risky Research and Protecting Yourself from Online Harassment (with Lindsey Blackwell and Katherine Lo)

2014  Online Harassment, Defamation, and Hateful Speech: A Primer of the Legal Landscape (with Ross Miller)

2011  Youth, Privacy and Reputation Literature Review (with John Palfrey and Diego Murgia-Diaz)

Journal Articles and Book Chapters

In Press

Marwick, A. & Furl, K.* (in press) “Mountains of Evidence: Processual ‘Redpilling’ as a Sociotechnical Effect of Disinformation.” International Journal of Communication, special issue on the True Costs of Misinformation.

Marwick, A. (in press). “The Ordinary Insurrection: January 6 and the Mainstreaming of Political Violence.” In White, K.C., Kreiss, D., McGregor, S. & Tromble, R. (eds), Media and January 6th. New York: Oxford University Press.


Tripodi, F., Marwick, A, & Garcia, L.* (2023) “Do Your Own Research”: Affordance Activation and Disinformation Spread. Information, Communication, and Society.


Marwick, A. (2022). “Privacy without Power: What Privacy Researchers Can Learn From Surveillance Studies.” Surveillance and Society 20(4), invited publication, 20th anniversary issue. 

Marwick, A. & Partin, W. (2022). “Constructing Alternative Facts: Populist Expertise and the QAnon Conspiracy.” New Media and Society. Published online before print, May 1. [Open Access Link]


Kuo, R. & Marwick, A. (2021). “Critical Disinformation Studies: History, Power, and Politics.” Harvard Kennedy School (HKS) Misinformation Review, 2(3). [Open Access Link]

Marwick, A. (2021). “Morally Motivated Networked Harassment as Normative Reinforcement.” Social Media & Society. [Open Access Link]

Lewis, R., Marwick, A., and Partin, W. (2021). “We Dissect Stupidity and Respond to It: Response Videos and Networked Harassment on YouTube.” American Behavioral Scientist 65(5): 735-756. [Link] [PDF]


Freelon, D., Marwick, A. and Kreiss, D. (2020). “False Equivalencies: Online activism from left to right.” Science 369(6508): 1197-1201. [Link] [PDF]

Marwick, A. (2020). “Media Studies and the Pitfalls of Publicity.” Television and New Media 21(6): 608-615. [Open Access Link]


Marwick, A. & Hargittai, E. (2019). “Nothing to Hide, Nothing to Lose? Incentives and Disincentives for Sharing Personal Information with Institutional Actors Online.” Information, Communication and Society 22(12): 1697-1713.  [Link] [PDF]

Marwick, A.  (2019) “The Algorithmic Celebrity: The Future of Internet Fame and Microcelebrity Studies.” In Abidin, C. and Brown, M.L. (eds), Internet Fame around the Globe: Case Studies in Microcelebrity. Bingley UK: Emerald Group Publishing, pp.161-169. [Scanned Book Chapter PDF]

Marwick, A. (2019). “None of this is New (Media): Feminisms in the Social Media Age.” In Press, A. & Oren, T. (eds), The Handbook of Contemporary Feminism. New York: Routledge, pp. 309-332.  [Pre-Print PDF]


Marwick, A. (2018). “Why Do People Share Fake News? A Sociotechnical Model of Media Effects.” Georgetown Law Technology Review 2: 474-512. [Open Access Link]

Pitcan, M., Marwick, A. & boyd, d. (2018). “Performing the Vanilla Self: Respectability Politics, Social Class, and the Digital World.” Journal of Computer-Mediated Communication 23(3): 163-179.   [Open Access Link]

Marwick, A. & Caplan, R. (2018). “Drinking Male Tears: Language, the Manosphere, and Networked Harassment.” Feminist Media Studies 18(4): 543-559.  [Link] [PDF]


Marwick, A. (2017). “Scandal or Sex Crime? Gendered Privacy and the Celebrity Nude Photo Leaks.” Ethics and Information Technology, 19(3), 177-191. [Link] [PDF]

Gilman, M., Madden, M., Levy, K & Marwick, A. (2017). “Privacy, Poverty and Big Data: A Matrix of Vulnerabilities for Poor Americans.” Washington University Law Review 95(1): 53-125.  [Open Access Link]

Marwick, A., Fontaine, C. & boyd, d. (2017). “‘Nobody sees it, nobody gets mad’: Social Media, Privacy, and Personal Responsibility among Low-SES Youth.” Social Media & Society 3(2).  [Open Access Link]

Marwick, A. (2017). “Silicon Valley and the Social Media Industry.” In Burgess, J., Marwick, A. & Poell, T. (eds), The Sage Handbook of Social Media. Thousand Oaks, CA: Sage Publications, pp. 314-329. [Pre-Print PDF]

Albury, K., Leaver, T., Marwick, A., Rettberg, J.W. & Senft, T. (2017). “The Selfie Course: More than a MOOC.” In Bennett, R. & Kent, M. (eds), Massive Open Online Courses and Higher Education: Where to Next? Burlington, Vermont: Ashgate.  [Pre-Print PDF]


Hargittai, E. and Marwick, A. (2016). “‘What Can I Really Do?’ Explaining the Privacy Paradox with Online Apathy.” International Journal of Communication 16. [Open Access Link]

Marwick, A (2016). “You May Know Me from YouTube: (Micro)-Celebrity in Social Media.” In Marshall, D. & Redmond, S. (eds), A Companion to Celebrity. Hoboken, NJ: Wiley-Blackwell, 333-350. [Pre-Print PDF]


Marwick, A. (2015). “Instafame: Luxury Selfies in the Attention Economy.” Public Culture 27(1): 137-160.  [Link] [Pre-Print PDF]


Marwick, A and boyd, d. (2014). “Networked privacy: How teenagers negotiate context in social media.” New Media and Society 16(7): 1051-1067.  [Link] [PDF]

Marwick, A and boyd, d. (2014). “‘It’s Just Drama’: Teen Perspectives on Conflict and Aggression in a Networked Era.” Journal of Youth Studies 17(9): 1187 – 1204.  [Link] [PDF]

Marwick, A., Gray, M. and Ananny, M. (2014). “‘Dolphins are Just Gay Sharks’: Glee and the Queer Case of Transmedia as Text and Object.” Television and New Media 15(7): 627-647. [Link] [PDF]


Marwick, A. (2013). “‘They’re really profound women, they’re entrepreneurs’: Conceptions of Authenticity in Fashion Blogging.” ICWSM, International Conference on Weblogs and Social Media. Cambridge, MA: July 7-11. [PDF]

Marwick, A. (2013). “Gender, Sexuality and Social Media.” In Senft, T. & Hunsinger, J. (eds), The Social Media Handbook. New York: Routledge, pp. 59-75. [PDF]

Marwick, A. (2013). “Ethnographic and Qualitative Research on Twitter.” In Weller, K., Bruns, A., Puschmann, C., Burgess, J. and Mahrt, M. (eds), Twitter and Society. New York: Peter Lang, 109-122. [PDF]

Marwick, A. (2013). “Online Identity.” In Hartley, J., Burgess, J. and Bruns, A. (eds), Companion to New Media Dynamics. Blackwell Companions to Cultural Studies. Malden, MA: Blackwell, pp. 355-364. [PDF]


Marwick, A. and Ellison, N. (2012). “‘There Isn’t Wifi in Heaven!’ Negotiating Visibility on Facebook Memorial Pages.” Journal of Broadcasting and Electronic Media 56(3):  378-400.   [Open Access Link]

Marwick, A. (2012). “The Public Domain: Social Surveillance in Everyday Life.” Surveillance and Society 9(4).  [Open Access Link]


Marwick, A. and boyd, d. (2011). “To See and Be Seen: Celebrity Practice on Twitter.” Convergence 17(2): 139 – 158.  [Link] [PDF]

Marwick, A. and boyd, d. (2011). “I Tweet Honestly, I Tweet Passionately: Twitter Users, Context Collapse, and the Imagined Audience.” New Media and Society 13(1): 114-133.  [Link] [PDF]

boyd, d. and Marwick, A. (2011). “Social Privacy in Networked Publics: Teens’ Attitudes, Practices, and Strategies.” A Decade in Internet Time: Symposium on the Dynamics of the Internet and Society, September 2011. [Open Access Link]


Marwick, A. (2010). “There’s a Beautiful Girl Under All of This: Performing Hegemonic Femininity in Reality Television.” Critical Studies in Media Communication 27(3): 251-266. [Link] [PDF]

Marwick, A. (2010). “Status Update: Celebrity, Publicity & Self-Branding in Web 2.0.” Doctoral Dissertation, Department of Media, Culture and Communication, New York University. [ProQuest Link]

boyd, d and Marwick, A. (2009). “The Conundrum of Visibility: Youth Safety and the Internet.” Journal of Children and Media 3(4): 410-414.  [Link]

Marwick, A. (2008). “To Catch a Predator? The MySpace Moral Panic.” First Monday 13(6).  [Open Access]

Silver, D. and Marwick, A. (2006). “From .edu to .mil: The militarization of Internet studies.” In Silver, D. and Massanari, A. (eds), Critical Cyberculture Studies: Current Terrains, Future Directions. New York: NYU Press.

Marwick, A. (2005). “I’m a lot more interesting than a Friendster profile’: Identity Presentation, Authenticity and Power in Social Networking Services.” Association of Internet Researchers 6.0. [SSRN Open access]

Thurlow, C. & Marwick, A. (2005). “Apprehension versus awareness: Toward a more appropriate conceptualization of young people’s communication.” In Williams, A. & Thurlow, C. (eds), Talking Adolescence: Perspectives on Communication in the Teenage Years. New York: Peter Lang. [PDF]

Marwick, A. (2005). “Selling Your Self: Online Identity in the Age of a Commodified Internet.” MA Thesis, University of Washington, Department of Communication. [PDF]

Popular Press, Editorials, and Commentary (moved to separate page)