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ABSTRACT: Over the last decade, free labor has emerged as a key analytical tool for understanding new or semi-new forms of labor in the contemporary digital economy.

This paper critiques and develops this concept, with specific reference to work in the media industries, by presenting a historically grounded typology of free labor that also highlights some of the analytical problems with the current use of the concept.

This should motivate, or so we argue, a more fine-grained scholarly use of the concept of free labor. Although carefully collected, accuracy cannot be guaranteed.

The impact factor represents a rough estimation of the journal's impact factor and does not reflect the actual current impact factor. Differing provisions from the publisher's actual policy or licence agreement may be applicable.

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This article reports a piece of original research into the links between the trafficking in women and children across the globe and how such trafficking practices have been facilitated by developments in technology and telecommunications.

The connections between prostitution in the Mekong Sub-Region, pornography on the Internet, and sex tourism have also been researched, based on the experiences of women and children and the men who exploit them.

ABSTRACT: In 2009 a US based television programme, The View, discussed the arrest of film director Roman Polanski.Polanski was wanted for six outstanding charges related to the rape of Samantha Gailey in 1977.During this episode of the The View, Whoopi Goldberg made a controversial statement that Polanksi was not guilty of ‘rape-rape’.This statement along with the long history of Polanski’s avoidance of incarceration, illustrates the ongoing challenges for feminists to confront the trivialization of sexual coercion and violence.Goldberg’s comments initiated an enthusiastic response on online forums and reinvigorated debates around definitions of rape.In this paper, I analyse online discussions on a feminist blog using discourse analysis (Parker, 2014) and the importance of considering the interrelated concepts of consent/non-consent, pleasure/distress and power in understanding the complexity and diversity of experiences of sexual violence.