Skip to main content
Ontario Tech acknowledges the lands and people of the Mississaugas of Scugog Island First Nation.

We are thankful to be welcome on these lands in friendship. The lands we are situated on are covered by the Williams Treaties and are the traditional territory of the Mississaugas, a branch of the greater Anishinaabeg Nation, including Algonquin, Ojibway, Odawa and Pottawatomi. These lands remain home to many Indigenous nations and peoples.

We acknowledge this land out of respect for the Indigenous nations who have cared for Turtle Island, also called North America, from before the arrival of settler peoples until this day. Most importantly, we acknowledge that the history of these lands has been tainted by poor treatment and a lack of friendship with the First Nations who call them home.

This history is something we are all affected by because we are all treaty people in Canada. We all have a shared history to reflect on, and each of us is affected by this history in different ways. Our past defines our present, but if we move forward as friends and allies, then it does not have to define our future.

Learn more about Indigenous Education and Cultural Services

Video archives

The semiotics of hate-based violence

Daniel Cohen-Collier

Throwback fascism: accelerationist fascination with faux 50s

Michael Loadenthal

From flowers to far-right extremists: a genealogy of ecology

Jade Hutchinson

 

Seeping hate: how deplatformed individuals remain on social media

Carmen Celestini

 

Affective islamophobia and digital governmentality

Zeinab Farokhi

 

Social media platforms and the dangers of outlinking

Barbara Molas & Bethan Johnson

 

Mrs. Midwest, the Trad-Wife, and the mundane radicalization of women online

Melody Devries

 

Content analysis of Right-wing YouTube and gender: an affect theory perspective

Jordan Etherington

 

The moderation of online hate speech on Facebook: an analysis of oversight board decisions

Laise Milena Barbosa

 

White power music: it's role in radicalization online and challenges in policy development

Abhishek Roy & Brad Galloway

 

Canada First is inevitable: analyzing youth-oriented far-right propaganda on TikTok

Etienne Quintal

 

The Rebels Yell: analyzing hateful discourse on Rebel Media's Twitter and YouTube accounts

Irfan Chaudry

 

The online geography of hate: how the internet shapes hate acts

Louis Audet-Gosselin, Khaoula el Khalil, Gabriel Lariviere, Hiba Zerrougui

 

Political astroturfing in twitterscape: the role of the troll armies in Turkey's democratic backsliding

Davut Akca, Suleyman Ozeren, Ismail Onat, & Suat Cubukcu

 

Online hate speech in sport and the role of intercultural communications: the case of Italy

Sveva Battaglia

 

"Everyone I know isn't Antisemitic": Antisemitism in Facebook pages supportive of the UK Labour Party

Jakob Guhl

 

Dehumanisation of 'outgroups' on Facebook and Twitter: towards a framework for assessing online hate organizations and actors 

Rita Jabri-Markwell

 

Singh is King, and Weedman is Bad: representations of Canadian Party leaders on /pol/ during the 2021 federal election

Daniel Panneton

 

Free-speech or political correctness, one must choose: reception, criticisms, circumvention of the content moderation of the French Forum 18-25 jeuxvideo.com

Olivier Peria

 

Qualitative interdisciplinary approaches to unveiling hateful discourses: a turning point in web-related antisemitism studies

Matthias J. Becker & Laura Ascone

 

The far-right and the ugly side of social media: dark participation on BitChute

Ahmed Al-Rawi, Nathan Worku, Carmen Celestini, & Nicole Stewart