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  1. A Demographic Portrait of Mexican-Origin Hispanics in the United States
  2. A New Literacies Sampler. Edited by Michele Knobel and Colin Lankshear. 2007
  3. A Profile of Hispanic Public School Students
  4. About
  5. Academic Journals
  6. Achievement Gaps: How Hispanic and White Students in Public Schools Perform in Mathematics and Reading on the National Assessment of Educational Progress
  7. Advisor feedback
  8. After School Chapter
  9. After school programs
  10. Afterschool
  11. An examination of Latino immigrant youths’ out- of-school technology practices: Latino youth and technology
  12. Antonio Chapa
  13. April 2015
  14. August, 10, 2013
  15. August, 11, 2013
  16. August, 19, 2013
  17. August, 3, 2013
  18. August, 4, 2013
  19. August, 5, 2013
  20. August, 7. 2013
  21. August, 8, 2013
  22. August, 9, 2013
  23. Benkler, Y. (2006) The Wealth of the Networks. Yale University Press: New Haven.
  24. Bourdieu's framework
  25. Brokerism
  26. Calderon, J. (1992) "Hispanic" and "Latino": The Viability of Categories for Panethnic Unity
  27. Chapter I. Methods
  28. Chapter I. Theory
  29. Children, Media, and Race: Media Use Among White, Black, Hispanic, and Asian American Children
  30. Closing the Digital Divide: Latinos and Technology Adoption
  31. Code tree
  32. Communities of practice
  33. Danah boyd. (2010). "Social Network Sites as Networked Publics: Affordances, Dynamics, and Implications." In Networked Self: Identity, Community, and Culture on Social Network Sites (ed. Zizi Papacharissi), pp. 39-58.
  34. December
  35. Demographic Profile of Hispanics in Texas
  36. Digital Edge
  37. Digital Inequalities
  38. Digital Na(t)ives? Variation in Internet Skills and Uses among Members of the ‘‘Net Generation’’
  39. Digital Natives
  40. Ethnography
  41. Family Dynamics
  42. February 2015
  43. Figured Worlds
  44. GENERATION M2
  45. Gabriela María García
  46. Gradations in digital inclusion: children, young people and the digital divide.
  47. Grounded theory
  48. Grounded theory and theoretical sampling
  49. Hargittai's works
  50. Hargittai, Eszter. (2007).‘‘Whose Space? Differences Among Users and Non-Users of Social Network Sites.’’ Journal of Computer-Mediated Communication 13:276–97.
  51. Hispanic High School Graduates Pass Whites in Rate of College Enrollment
  52. Hispanic Student Enrollments Reach New Highs in 2011
  53. Hispanics Account for More than Half of Nation’s Growth in Past Decade
  54. Home
  55. Home Chapter
  56. Home Computer
  57. Home Media Environment
  58. How Teens Do Research in the Digital World
  59. Identity
  60. Immigrant Latino Family
  61. Internet
  62. Internet Chapter
  63. Interviews
  64. Introduction
  65. January 2015
  66. Jenkins, H, et al. (2012) Spreadable Media.
  67. Kelty, C. (2012) From Participation to Power. The Participatory Cultures Handbook.
  68. Latino Youth, Home Environments and Digital Media
  69. Latinos Online
  70. Latinos and Digital Technology
  71. Latinos and Education: Explaining the Attainment Gap
  72. Literacies
  73. Livingstone, Sonia (2005) On the relation between audiences and publics. In Livingstone, Sonia, (ed.) Audiences and publics: when cultural engagement matters for the public sphere. Intellect Books, Bristol, UK, pp. 17-41.
  74. Main claim
  75. Mapping the Latino Population, By State, County and City
  76. May 2015
  77. Media Ecologies
  78. Media practice
  79. Nancy K. Baym & danah boyd (2012): Socially Mediated Publicness: An Introduction, Journal of Broadcasting & Electronic Media, 56:3,320-329
  80. Networked communication environment and youth
  81. Networked individualism
  82. Networked information economy and society
  83. Networked youth
  84. New Media Literacies
  85. Notes
  86. November
  87. November 15, 2013
  88. Oboler, N. (1995) Ethnic Labels, Latino Lives : Identity and the Politics of (Re) Presentation in the United States. Minneapolis: University of Minnesota Press.
  89. Participant observations
  90. Place
  91. Precarious public
  92. Produsage theory of user-created content
  93. Schedule
  94. September 1, 2013
  95. September 10,2013
  96. Social, Cultural and Economic Capitals
  97. Social Media and Networked Publics
  98. Social Media and Young Adults
  99. Social class
  100. Statistical Portrait of Hispanics in the United States, 2010
  101. Status and Trends in the Education of Racial and Ethnic Minorities
  102. Summer digital media design camp
  103. Teen Content Creators and Consumers
  104. Teens, Social Media, and Privacy
  105. Teens and Technology
  106. The Condition of Education 2012
  107. The Deepening Divide
  108. The Demographics of Social Media Users
  109. The Digital Disconnect: The widening gap between internet-savvy students and their schools
  110. The Final Proposal
  111. The Latino Digital Divide: The Native Born versus The Foreign Born
  112. The Site
  113. The State of Latinos in the United States
  114. The internet
  115. Theoretical framework
  116. Theoretical sampling
  117. Toward a Theory of Social Practices: A Development in Culturalist Theorizing
  118. Trend Data American teens : activities online
  119. U.S. Population Projections: 2005-2050
  120. Valdivia, A. and Garcia, M. (2012) "Introduction." Mapping Latina/o Studies: An Interdisciplinary Reader. New York: Peter Lang Press, 2012.
  121. Varnelis. K. ed. (2008), Networked Publics. Cambridge: MIT Press.
  122. When Labels Don’t Fit: Hispanics and Their Views of Identity
  123. Young People and Mew Media (2002)
  124. Youth and Participation
  125. Youth and digital life styles
  126. Youth as a category for research
  127. Youthful steps towards civic participation: does the Internet help?

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