seantel anaïs is assistant professor in the Department of Sociology at the Uni-
versity of Winnipeg. Her research program focuses on critical security studies and
critical sociolegal studies. Her two ongoing projects examine the materialities of
Cold War sites of security, one with regard to their recent transformations, and
the other about mass litigation in war material contamination cases. Her articles
have appeared in the Canadian Journal of Law and Society, the Canadian Journal of
Sociology, Critical Discourse Studies, Cultural Politics, Security Dialogue, and Deviant
Mark andrejevic is associate professor of media studies at Pomona College. He
examines popular culture and new media from the perspectives of critical theory
and cultural studies. He is interested in the ways in which forms of surveillance
and monitoring enabled by the development of new media technologies impact
the realms of economics, politics, and culture. He has written numerous articles
and book chapters on topics including interactive media, surveillance, digital art,
and reality tv. He is the author of Infoglut: How Too Much Information Is Changing
the Way We Think and Know (2013), iSpy: Surveillance and Power in the Interactive Era
(2007), and Reality tv: The Work of Being Watched (2003).
Paisley currah is professor of political science and women’s and gender studies
at Brooklyn College and the Graduate Center of the City University of New York.
Currah is a founding editor, with Susan Stryker, of tSq: Transgender Studies Quar-
terly. He is coeditor of Corpus: An Interdisciplinary Reader on Bodies and Knowledge
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