About Jennifer Croissant
Jen Croissant (PhD Rensselaer Polytechnic Institute, Science & Technology Studies, 1994) is interested in the sociology of science and technology, particularly feminist science studies. Graduate Teaching includes ‘Science & Social Theory,’ ‘Technology & Social Theory,’ and the core GWS Seminar ‘Feminist Knowledge Production,’ while undergraduate teaching includes GWS160C (TRAD 103): Technology & Society, and GWS 317: Science Fiction Studies. Recent works include studies of agnotology, including a general model of ignorance and absence, and forthcoming work on levels of non-knowledge and non-disclosure in American Football. Please see the Academia and learn more at ResearchGate for access to articles and information.
Rensselaer Polytechnic Institute, PhD. Science and Technology Studies, 1994.
Dissertation: "Bodies, Movements, Representations: Elements Toward a Feminist Theory of Knowledge." Advisor: Professor Sal Restivo.
Massachusetts Institute of Technology, S.M. Technology and Policy, 1989.
Thesis: "The Process of Development: The Study of Geographic Information Systems." Advisor: Professor Richard de Neufville.
Pennsylvania State University, B.S. Engineering Science, with Honors, Physics Minor, 1987.
Thesis: "Development of a Programmable Liquid Crystal Television Spatial Light Modulator as Applied to Real Time Optical Signal Processing." Advisor: Professor F. T. S. Yu.
Sociology of Knowledge, Science, and Technology; Feminist Theory and Gender and Sexuality Studies; Methods in Science Studies; General Sociological Theory; Social/Cultural Studies of Robotics, Cybernetics; Rehabilitation and Biomechanics Engineering, Prosthetics Design and Policy; Engineering and Science Education; Pain Measurement; (Vanilla and) Cultural Constructions of the Real; Sociology of/History of Archaeological Theory and Method; Scientific Instrumentation; IT/Computers and Organizational Change; Agnotology.
....and interested in independent studies in agnotology, disability studies, science fiction studies at undergraduate and graduate levels.