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The Challenges and Opportunities of Entering the Social Media Sphere: A Case Study of Polish Cities

References Bakshy, E., Rosenn, I., Marlow, C., Adamic, L. The Role of Social Networks in Information Diffusion . Proceedings of ACM WWW, 2012. Braun, E., Kavaratzis, M., Zenker, S. “My city – my brand: the different roles of residents in place branding.” Journal of Place Management and Development , Vol. 6 (2013): 18–28. Bright, L.F., Kleiserb, B.S., Grau, L.S. “Too much Facebook? An exploratory examination of social media fatigue.” Computers in Human Behavior , Vol. 44 (2015): 148–155. Bruns, A. Blogs, Wikipedia, Second Life, and

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Integrating the Use of Online Social Networking Sites in the Communication Strategy of a Company

, Journal of Technological Forecasting and Social Change, vol. 74, pp. 1179-1203, 2007. [4] Garton, L., Haythornthwaite, C., Wellman, B., Studying online social networks, Journal of Computer Mediated Communication , vol. 3, nr. 1, 1997. [5] Marshall, G., Sociology Dictionary , Ankara, Science and Art Press, (1999), in Gurol, M., Donmus, V., Metaphors created by prospective teachers related to the concept of Social Network, Procedia – Social and Behavioural Sciences, vol. 9, 2010, pp. 1489-1496; [6] Balas, J. (2006), “The social ties that bind

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Cultural Pluralism and Epistemic Injustice

conflict with privatization and property rights. This value conflict is an example of when globalization means the domination of Western values at the expense of the values of weaker and more vulnerable communities and people (Shiva 2001, Commission 2002, Anderson 2015 ). Through the many ways that Western ideals are permeating the world through adverts, news media, and Hollywood films, globalization also implies a subtler form of cultural injustice. Here, the Western ideals of beauty, life style, and consumption are becoming global norms, which on the receiving side

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The ›Head of Household‹
A Long Normative History of a Statistical Category in the U.K

, Mosaic United Kingdom, The Consumer Classification of the United Kingdom, Nottingham 2009. Endless examples of household-based statistics or of classifications with associated patterns of spending and behaviour could be added. However, what seems to be a simple listing of facts becomes less clear when a basic question is raised: What is a household? Is it a family living under one roof? Is a roof limited to a house, or does a flat already constitute a household? Do members of a household have to be officially related, meaning married, adopted etc., or even related by

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