2021-03-15 13:12:15 viewed: 31
Information colonialogy in regional conflicts
Dr. Tamaro J. Green
With the role of digital media in informing of regional conflict, it may be necessary to explore how information contributes to conflicts. Information colonialogy represents how information can be a tool that provides a catalyst to the fuel of regional conflicts. Vora (2020) mentions the newly released book Technoprecarious to explain how divisions in health and wellness continue even with advances in other areas of society. Desta (2018) reviews digitalization in the Horn of Africa and the digital divide in Africa. Mkutu (2001) suggested that improving the quality and accuracy of the media can contribute to reducing violence among other proposals. Stockton (2012) suggests the theory that foreign industries can collaborate for economic growth with the large populations of pastoral communities in the Horn of Africa may be too idealistic. Güneralp, Lwasa, Masundire, Parnell, and Seto (2017) explore the effects of urbanization on the geological environment in Africa. Meaza (2019) explores ways in which policy makers can harness the tools of information to support governance and planning.
Desta, T. (2018). Comments on the digitalization and digital divide in the Horn of Africa (HoA), Kenya and Ethiopia: The media perspective. Global Media Journal, 16(30).
Güneralp, B., Lwasa, S., Masundire, H., Parnell, S., & Seto, K. C. (2017). Urbanization in Africa: Challenges and opportunities for conservation. Environmental Research Letters, 13(1), 015002. doi:10.1088/1748-9326/aa94fe
Meaza, W. (2019). Exploring the strategies big data analysts need to establish a diaspora analytics application. (Doctoral dissertation, Colorado Technical University).
Mkutu, K. (2001). Pastoralism and conflict in the Horn of Africa.
Stockton, G. (2012). Sugar for the tea: Assistance and the state of pastoralism in the Horn of Africa. Pastoralism: Research, Policy and Practice, 2(6).
Vora, K. (2020). Reproduction at the Center: Michelle Murphy’s Economization of Life. Reproduction.
Dr. Tamaro Green is a computer science researcher and the founder of TJG Web Services. TJG Web Services, LLC is a consulting firm in the field of information technology. Dr. Green writes on topics of privacy, security, and ethics in information technology and computer science.
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