For those of you interested not only in how and in what ways new media and information and communications technologies can be adopted and used in educational settings, but also in how to teach students to become more aware of and able to critique the numerous social, cultural, and ideological functions that rhetorics of technology serve, here is a list of some books and articles you may find useful.
I highly recommend Mark Andrejevic’s iSpy as a must read.
Ebert, Teresa L. The Task of Cultural Critique. Urbana/Chicago:
University of Illinois Press, 2009. Print.
Andrejevic, Mark. iSpy: Surveillance and Power in the Interactive Era.
University of Kansas Press, 2007. Print.
Gee, James Paul, Glynda Hull, and Colin Lankshear. The New Work Order:
Behind the Language of the New Capitalism. Boulder: Westview Press, 1996. Print.
Thomson, Iain. “From the Question Concerning Technology to the Quest
for a Democratic Technology: Heidegger, Marcuse, Feenberg.” Futures of Critical Theory: Dreams of Difference. Ed. Peters, Michael, Mark Olssen, and Colin Lankshear. NewYork: Rowman and Littlefield, 2003. Print.
Selber, Stuart A. “Technological Dramas: A Meta-Discourse Heuristic for
Critical Literacy.” Computers and Composition Vol. 21 (2004): 171-95. Print.
Toscano, Aaron A. “Using I, Robot in the Technical Writing Classroom:
Developing a Critical Technological Awareness.” Computers and Composition. Vol. 28 (2011): 14-27. Print.
Warnick, Barbara. Critical Literacy in a Digital Era: Technology, Rhetoric,
and the Public Interest. Mahwah, New Jersey: Lawrence Erlbaum Associates, 2002.