ACADEMIC ARTICLES & CHAPTERS (14):
Stewart, B. (In press). Identity at the core: Open research profiles and digital leadership. Shaking the brick and mortar: Moving higher education online, A. Zorn, J. Haywood, & J.M. Glachant, (Eds). Cheltenham, UK: Edward Elgar.
Stewart, B. (In press). Academic influence: The sea change. Disrupting digital humanities, D. Kim & J. Stommel, (Eds). Punctum Books.
Stewart, B. (2018). The digital academic: Critical perspectives of digital technologies in higher education, D. Lupton, I. Mewburn & P. Thompson, (Eds). (pp. 64-77). New York, NY: Routledge.
Stewart, B. (2017). Twitter as method: Using Twitter as a tool to conduct research. SAGE Handbook of Social Media Research, A. Quan-Haase & L. Sloan, (Eds). (pp. 251-265). London, UK: SAGE.
Veletsianos, G. & Stewart, B. (2016). Scholars’ open practices: Selective and intentional self-disclosures and the reasons behind them. Social Media + Society, 2(3). doi: 10.1177/2056305116664222
Stewart, B. (2016). Collapsed publics: Orality, literacy, and vulnerability in academic Twitter. Journal of Applied Social Theory, 1(1).
Honeychurch, S., Stewart, B., Hogue, R., Bali, M., & Cormier, D. (2016). How the community became more than the curriculum: Participant experiences in #Rhizo14. Current Issues in Emerging E-learning, 3(1).
Stewart, B. (2015). In abundance: Networked participatory practices as scholarship. International Review of Research in Open & Distributed Learning, 16(3).
Stewart, B. (2015). Open to influence: What counts as academic influence in scholarly networked Twitter participation. Learning, Media, and Technology, special issue: Critical Approaches to Open Education, 40(3), 1-23. doi: 10.1080/17439884.2015.1015547
Stewart, B. (2015). In public: The shifting consequences of Twitter scholarship. Hybrid Pedagogy, April 15th, 2015.
Stewart, B. (2014). How do we know who we are when we’re online?: Reputation, identity, and influence in scholarly networks. In Proceedings of Networked Learning Conference 2014.
Stewart, B. (2013). Massiveness + openness = new literacies of participation? MERLOT Journal of Online Learning & Teaching, 9 (2).
Cormier, D. & Stewart, B. (2011). Life in the open: 21st century learning & teaching. In S. Murray, (Ed.) Proceedings of the Atlantic Universities’ Teaching Showcase 2010, Volume XIV, 24-31.
Stewart, B. (2010). How NOT to do a Web 2.0 project. Journal of Curriculum & Pedagogy, 8 (1), 49-52. Perspectives: The Digital.
ACADEMIC PUBLICATIONS (3):
Stewart, B. (2015). Scholarship in abundance: Influence, engagement, and attention in scholarly networks. Ph.D dissertation.
McAuley, A., Stewart, B., Cormier, D. & Siemens, G. (2010). In the open: The massive open online course (MOOC) model for digital practice. Social Science & Humanities Research Council report, Knowledge Synthesis for the Digital Economy grant.
Stewart, B. (2002). Techknowledge: Literate practice and digital worlds. New York Studies in Media Philosophy 7 (1). M.A.Ed thesis.
PROFESSIONAL PUBLICATIONS (22):
Arbuckle, A. & Stewart, B. How can we make scholarship more relevant? Inside Higher Ed, November 19th, 2017.
Stewart, B. On learning UDL by teaching UDL. Bringing User Experience to Education: UDL and
Inclusion for the 21st Century. May 19th, 2017
Stewart, B. (2017). Antigonish 2.0: A way for higher ed to help save the web. EDUCAUSE Review, May 8th, 2017.
Stewart, B. (2016). Tactical Twitter: When online disclosures are good for higher ed. Inside Higher Ed, October 12th, 2016.
Stewart, B. (2016). Third places and third spaces: #DigPed PEI. Digital Pedagogy Lab, April 1st, 2016.
Stewart, B. (2015). Contributions and connections. Inside Higher Ed, April 6th, 2015.
Stewart, B. Behind “Something is rotten in the state of Twitter.” Edcontexts, September 11th, 2014
Stewart, B. (2014). Cognitive dissonance: How teaching with Twitter opens up the classroom. Educating Modern Learners, April 28th, 2014.
Stewart, B. (2013). The humbug that is higher ed. Inside Higher Ed, December 15th, 2013.
Stewart, B. (2013). Moving beyond a binary view of MOOCs. University Affairs, July 10th, 2013.
Stewart, B. (2013). Not a hand up. Inside Higher Ed, May 5th, 2013.
Stewart, B. (2013). How NOT to teach online: A story in two parts. Hybrid Pedagogy, April 11th, 2013.
Corcoran, B., Davidson, C., Dierkes-Thrun, P., Edebohls, T., Gierl, M., Morris, S.M., Schmidt, P., Seely-Brown, J., Stewart, B., Stommel, J. Thrun, S., Watters, A. (2013). A bill of rights and principles for learning in the digital age. Chronicle of Higher Education, January 23rd, 2013.
Stewart, B. (2012). Digital literacies 101- What MOOCs really teach. Inside Higher Ed, November 1st, 2012.
Stewart, B. (2012). Is MOOC more than just a buzzword? The Guardian UK, September 13th, 2012.
Stewart, B. (2012). Slouching toward Bethlehem: Unpacking the MOOC as buzzword. Inside Higher Ed, July 10th, 2012.
Stewart, B. (2012). The problem with EdX. Inside Higher Ed, May 2nd, 2012.
Stewart, B. (2012). Massive Open Online Courses: How ‘the social’ alters the relationship between learners and facilitators, Inside Higher Ed, April 30th, 2012.
Stewart, B. (2012). Forget the business case, open online courses are about learning. The Guardian UK, April 16th, 2012.
Stewart, B. (2012). Learning in and from The Great Disruption. Inside Higher Ed, March 9th, 2012.
Stewart, B. (2011). Two worlds colliding, Inside Higher Ed, December 15th, 2011.
Stewart, B. (2011). Klout is bad for your soul. Salon, November 13th, 2011.