How we understand and define qualitative data is changing, with implications not only for the techniques of data analysis, but also how data are collected. New devices, technologies and online spaces open up new ways for researchers to approach and collect images, moving images, text and talk. The SAGE Handbook of Qualitative Data Collection systematically explores the approaches, techniques, debates and new frontiers for creating, collecting and producing qualitative data. Bringing together contributions from internationally leading scholars in the field, the handbook offers a state-of-the-art look at key themes across six thematic parts: Part I Charting the Routes Part II Concepts, Contexts, Basics Part III Types of Data and How to Collect Them Part IV Digital and Internet Data Part V Triangulation and Mixed Methods Part VI Collecting Data in Specific Populations

Ethics in Digital Research

Katrin Tiidenberg

Introduction

Research ethics as a topic of both public and scholarly debate tends to (re)surface when things go wrong. The history of research ethics could be told in our mistakes, and our collective attempts to learn from them. Ostensibly, we can start that history from the dehumanizing experiments of World War II, the Tuskegee syphilis study, and Stanley Milgram's groundbreaking yet disturbing research into human behavior. It can be said that (the reveal of) these mistakes led to the UN Declaration of Human Rights (1948), the Nuremberg Code (1949), the Declaration of Helsinki (1964), and the Belmont Report (1979); meant for protection of human subjects in biomedical and behavioral research; and continuously relevant in ethical ...

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