Working Bibliography

Below is a list of relevant scholarly research on the subject of online harassment, with a particular emphasis on online harassment as it relates to public scholarship and academia.

American Association of University Professors. (2017). An in-depth look at targeted harassment of faculty. One Faculty One Resistance. Available at:

Angus Reid. (2016). Trolls and Tribulations: One-in-Four Canadians Say They’re Being Harassed on Social Media. Available at:

Baker, K.J. (2017). Furious but frightened. Women in Higher Education. Available at:

Barak, A. (2005). Sexual harassment on the internet. Social Science Computer Review 23, 77–92.

Campbell, E. (2017). “Apparently Being a Self-Obsessed C**t Is Now Academically Lauded”: Experiencing Twitter Trolling of Autoethnographers. Forum Qualitative Sozialforschung/Forum: Qualitative Social Research 18.3. Available at: cle/view/2819/4151

Cassidy, W., Faucher, C., and Jackson, M. (2014). The dark side of the ivory tower: cyberbullying of university faculty and teaching personnel. Alberta Journal of Educational Research 60(2), 279–299.

Campbell, R., Dworkin, E., and Cabral, G. (2009). “An ecological model of the impact of sexual assault on women’s mental health,” Trauma Violence Abuse 10(3), 225–246.

Citron, D.K. (2014). Hate Crimes in Cyberspace. Cambridge, Mass.: Harvard University Press.

Cottom, T.M. (2015). “Who do you think you are?” When marginality meets academic microcelebrity. Ada: A Journal of Gender, New Media, and Technology #7. Available at:

Duggan, M. (2014). Online harassment. Available at­harassment/

Eckert, S. (2017). Fighting for recognition: online abuse of women bloggers in Germany, Switzerland, the United Kingdom, and the United States. New Media & Society. Epub ahead of print 29 January. DOI: 10.1177/1461444816688457.

Faucher, C., Jackson, M., and Cassidy, W. (2014). Cyberbullying among university students: gendered experiences, impacts, and perspectives. Education Research International.

Fox, J., Cruz, C., and Lee, J.Y. (2015). Perpetuating online sexism offline: anonymity, interactivity, and the effects of sexist hashtags on social media. Computers in Human Behavior 52, 436–442.

Gillum, T.L., (2014). Reconceptualizing prevention of violence against women on college campuses: Response to Victoria Banyard’s actualizing the potential of primary prevention: A research agenda. Trauma, Violence, & Abuse 15(4), 352–357.

Henry, N., and Powell, A. (2015). Beyond the “sext”: technology-facilitated sexual violence and harassment against adult women. Australian and New Zealand Journal of Criminology 48(1), 104–118.

Henry, N., and Powell, A. (2015b). Embodied harms: gender, shame, and technology-facilitated sexual violence. Violence against Women 21(6): 758–779.

Henry, N., and Powell, A. (2016). Technology-facilitated sexual violence: a literature review of empirical research. Trauma, Violence & Abuse (19), 195–208.

Hess, A. (2014). “Why women aren’t welcome on the Internet?” (6 January), at­justice/women­arent­welcome­internet­72170

Hochschild, A.R., (1983). The Managed Heart: Commercialization of Human Feeling. Berkeley: University of California Press.

Jane, E.A., (2017). Misogyny Online: A Short (and Brutish) History. Thousand Oaks, Calif.: Sage.

Jane, E.A. (2016). “Online misogyny and feminist digilantism,” Continuum: Journal of Media & Cultural Studies 30(3): 284–297.

Jane, E.A. (2014). “‘Back to the kitchen, cunt’: Speaking the unspeakable about online misogyny.” Continuum: Journal of Media & Cultural Studies 28(4), 558–570.

Johnson, S.L., (2011). “An ecological model of workplace bullying: A guide for intervention and research,” Nurse Forum 46(2), 55–63.

Jordan, K., and Weller, M. (2018). Academics and social networking sites: benefits, problems and tensions in professional engagement with online networking. Journal of Interactive Media in Education 1(1).

Lenhart, A., Ybarra, M., Zickuhr, K., and Price­Feeney, M. (2016). “Online harassment, digital abuse, and cyberstalking in America,” Data & Society. Available at

Marcus A., Henning, M.A., Zhou, C., Adams, P, Moir, F., Hobson, J., Hallett, C., and Webster, C. S., (2017). Workplace harassment among staff in higher education: A systemic review. Asia Pacific Education Review 18(4), 521–539.

Ruth Lewis, R., Rowe, M., and Wiper, C. (2017). “Online abuse of feminists as an emerging form of violence against women and girls.” The British Journal of Criminology 57(6), 1,462–1,481.

Mantilla, K. (2013). Gendertrolling: misogyny adapts to new media. Feminist Studies 39(2), 563– 570.

Mantilla, K. (2015). Gendertrolling: How misogyny went viral. Santa Barbara, California: Praeger.

Megarry, J. (2014). Online incivility or sexual harassment? Conceptualising women’s experiences in the digital age. Women’s Studies International Forum 47, 46–55.

Poland, B. (2016). Haters: harassment, Abuse, and Violence Online. Lincoln, NE: Potomac Books.

Salter, A., and Blodgett, B. (2012). Hypermasculinity & dickwolves: the contentious role of women in the new gaming public. Journal of Broadcasting & Electronic Media 56(3): 401–416.

Smith, A. and Duggan, M. (2018). Crossing the Line: What Counts as Online Harassment? Pew Internet Report. Available at:

Veletsianos, G. (2016). Social Media in Academia: Networked Scholars. New York: Routledge.

Veletsianos, G., Houlden, S., Hodson, J., and Gosse, J. (2018). “Women scholars’ experiences with online harassment and abuse: Self-­protection, resistance, acceptance, and self-­blame.” New Media & Society.

Veletsianos, G. and Kimmons, R. (2013). Scholars and faculty members lived experiences in online social networks. The Internet and Higher Education 16(1): 43–50.

Vera­-Gray, F. (2017). “‘Talk about a cunt with too much idle time’: Trolling feminist research,” Feminist Review 115(1), 61–78.

Vitak,J.,  Chadha, K., Linda Steiner, L., and Ashktorab, Z. (2017). “Identifying women’s experiences with and strategies for mitigating negative effects of online harassment.” CSCW’17 Proceedings of the 2017 ACM Conference on Computer Supported Cooperative Work and Social Computing, 1231-1245.

Ybarra M.L., Mitchell, K.J., and Wolak J. (2006). Examining characteristics and associated distress related to internet harassment: findings from the second youth Internet safety study. Pediatrics 118, e1169–e1177.