Good reading skills are essential for effective study. One skill needed is that of being able to locate specific information quickly from a text source. This is referred to as scanning. Scanning is, in other words, a fast kind of reading with the clear aim of finding certain specific information. The kinds of text that you might need to scan for your research project will vary. They include books and journal articles but could also be items such as reading lists or bibliographies, web-based items, e-books, indexes, experimental results, to name just a few.
Practise scanning this bibliography for Open Justice and the Web (a research area in Web Science) to find the specific information needed to answer the questions. Select the correct information from the dropdown lists and then open and read the feedback.
Bibliography: Open Justice and the Web
Bizer, C., Heath, T. & Berners-Lee, T. (2009) 'Linked Data: The Story so far', preprint of a paper appearing in: Heath, T., Hepp, M. and Bizer, C. (eds.) 'Special Issue on Linked Data', International Journal on Semantic Web and Information Systems (IJSWIS): available at http://eprints.soton.ac.uk/271285/1/bizer-heath-berners-lee-ijswis-linked-data.pdf
Conley, A. & Datta, A. (2012) 'Sustaining Privacy and Open Justice in the Transition to Online Court Records: A Multidisciplinary Inquiry' in Maryland Law Review Vol. 71(3). p. 772. Available at: http://digitalcommons.law.umaryland.edu/mlr/vol71/iss3/5
Dunworth, T. (2000) 'Criminal Justice and the IT Revolution' in Federal Probation Vol. 65(2). pp.52-65.
Graves, A. (2010) 'Integrating and Publishing Public Safety Data Using Semantic Technologies' in Proceedings of the 11th Annual International Conference on Digital Government Research, New York: ACM Press.
Jewkes, Y. (2004) Media & Crime: Key Approaches to Criminology, London: SAGE publications.
O'Hara, K. (2011) 'Transparent Government, Not Transparent Citizens: A Report on Privacy and Transparency for the Cabinet Office', London: Cabinet Office, available at https://www.gov.uk/government/uploads/system/uploads/attachment_data/file/61279/transparency-and-privacy-review-annex-a.pdf
Robertson, G. (2012) 'A Great Tradition of Open Justice', Speech presented at the Justice Wide Open conference, City University, London. CLJJ Working Papers Series. February, 2012. Available at: http://www.scribd.com/doc/97592453/Justice-Wide-Open-Geoffrey-Robertson-A-Great-Tradition-of-Open-Justice
Silverman, J. (2012) Crime, Policy and the Media: The Shaping of Criminal Justice, 1989-2010, Abingdon: Routledge.
Spigelman, J. (2000) 'Seen to Be Done: The Principle of Open Justice' (October 9, 1999) in Australian Law Journal, Part 2, Vol. 74, p.378 Available at http://ssrn.com/abstract=1800451
Surette, R. (2011) Media, Crime, and Criminal Justice: Images, Realities, and Policies, 4th edition, Wadsworth: Cengage Learning.
United Nations (1966) 'International Covenant on Civil and Political Rights' New York: UN, available at http://www.ohchr.org/EN/ProfessionalInterest/Pages/CCPR.aspx
Bibliography re-used by kind permission of Web Science MOOC, University of Southampton.
The author(s) of a conference paper published in the proceedings:
The publisher of an international agreement on rights:
The author(s) of a conference speech published as a working paper:
The author(s) of a book published in 2012:
The author(s) of an article published in an American law journal available online:
The author(s) of a journal article consisting of 14 pages:
The editor(s) of a journal special issue on linked data:
The author(s) of a government commissioned report: