Kate Henne, Ph.D.
Her research interests are concerned with biogovernance—that is, the governance of populations and individual humans through science and technology—with a particular focus on how technoscience and regulation interface with social inequality. Her work spans surveillance, sport and physical culture, biomedicine, gender inequality, drug regulation, crime, and deviance.
Her current projects examine (1) how different populations navigate the regulatory requirements, particularly the introduction of biometric authentication, when seeking social assistance; and (2) the development of regulatory science and interventions targeting traumatic brain injury among sport participants, military personnel, and survivors of interpersonal violence.
Dr. Henne's recent publications include:
- Henne, K., & Harb, J. (2020). Reading the Body-Worn Camera as Multiple: A Reconsideration of Entities as Enactments.
- Henne, K., & Shah, R. (2020). Routledge Handbook of Public Criminologies.
- Henne, K. (2020). Possibilities of Feminist Technoscience Studies of Sport: Beyond Cyborg Bodies. DOI: 10.1007/978-981-32-9127-0_7.
- Henne, K., & Troshynski, E. (2019). Intersectional Criminologies for the Contemporary Moment: Crucial Questions of Power, Praxis and Technologies of Control. Critical Criminology, 27. DOI: 10.1007/s10612-019-09441-z.
- Henne, K., Haggart, B., & Tusikov, N. (2019). Information, Technology and Control in a Changing World: Understanding Power Structures in the 21st Century. DOI: 10.1007/978-3-030-14540-8.