A new film about Kony 2012 is a lesson in how not to fight simplification with more simplification.
To paraphrase Christopher Hitchens, if you gave Invisible Children an enema, they'd be buried in a match-box
Like so many others I am glad to see more people around the world take up
The Guardian's thoughtless interview with the creator of #Kony2012, the most publicity-hungry of the many American evangelical groups fixated on Uganda.
As much as I tried, I can’t seem to like the new video by San Francisco-based
Data Scientist at the New York City start up SocialFlow, Gilad Lotan, analyzes social media data.
What people think about #Kony2012 is now somewhat coloured by the public meltdown of one of
A review of UK media coverage of the viral politics of the misguided #Kony2012 social media campaign.
#Kony2012 is no joke (millions of people still send money to Invisible Children and one of
It has come to this. Musicians, especially rappers, had to wade in on the American social media campaign to "Make Kony Famous."
The boy had lost his brother, and as he wept before Jason Russell’s camera, Jason Russell