1. Introduction

2. Open Source in Computers and Composition

3. Defining Access

4. The Access Research Agenda

5. Access and Open Source Research

6. Conclusion: Directions and Challenges

7. References

8. A Note on Webtext Design

2007 CCCC Resolutions & Sense of the House Motions (2007). Retrieved February 12, 2010, from http://www.ncte.org/cccc/resolutions/2007

2008 CCCC Resolutions (2008). Retrieved February 12, 2010, from http://www.ncte.org/cccc/resolutions/2008

Ballentine, Brian (2009a). In defense of obfuscation: Questioning open source and a new perspective on teaching digital literacy in the writing
classroom. In Westbrook, Steve (Ed.) Composition & copyright: Perspectives on teaching, text-making, and fair use (pp. 68-89).  New York: SUNY Press.

Ballentine, Brian D. (2009b). Writing in the disciplines versus corporate workplaces: On the importance of conflicting disciplinary discourses in the
open source movement and the value of intellectual property. [Special issue on Writing Technologies and Writing Across the Curriculum] Across the Disciplines, 6. Retrieved January 30, 2010, from http://wac.colostate.edu/atd/technologies/ballentine.cfm

Fitzsimmons-Hunter, Patricia, & Moran, Charles. (1998, reprinted 1999). SmartBoards and other smart solutions to computer access. The
Quarterly, 21, pp. 25-31.

Gomez, Mary Louise. (1991). The equitable teaching of composition with computers: a case for change. In Hawisher, Gail, & Selfe, Cynthia L.
(Eds.). Evolving perspectives on computers and composition studies: questions for the 1990s. Urbana, IL: NCTE. 318-335.

Goode, Joanna (2010). The digital identity divide: How technology knowledge impacts college students. New Media & Society, 12(3), pp.

Grabill, Jeffrey T. (2003). On divides and interfaces: Access, class, and computers. Computers and Composition, 20, pp. 455-472.

Hawisher, Gail; Selfe, Cynthia; Moraski, Brittney; & Pearson, Melissa (2004). Becoming literate in the information age: Cultural ecologies and the
literacies of technology. College Composition and Communication, 55, pp. 642-692.

Hawisher, Gail; Selfe, Cynthia; Guo, Yi-Huey; Liu, Lu (2006). Globalization and agency: Designing and redesigning the literacies of cyberspace.
College English, 68, pp. 619-636.

Hawisher, Gail; Selfe, Cynthia; with Kisa, Gorjana; and Ahmed, Shafinaz (2010). Globalism and multimodality in a digitized world: Computers and
composition studies. Pedagogy, 10, pp. 55-68.

Lowe, Charlie. (2001, Fall). "A Brief History of Open Source: Working to Make Knowledge Free." Kairos: A Journal of Rhetoric, Technology, and
Pedagogy, 6(2). Retrieved February 19, 2004 from: http://english.ttu.edu/kairos/6.2/binder.html?news/opensource.htm.

Moran, Charles. (1998). Review: English and emerging technologies. College English, 40, 202-209.

Moran, Charles. (1999). Access: The A word in technology studies. In Gail E. Hawisher & Cynthia L. Selfe (Eds.), Passions, pedagogies, and 21st
century technologies (pp. 205–220). Logan: University of Utah Press.

Moran, Charles, & Selfe, Cynthia L. (1999). Teaching English across the technology/wealth gap. English Journal, 88(6), pp. 48-55.

Moran, Charles. (2001). Technology and the teaching of writing. In Tate, Gary, Rupiper, Amy, & Schick, Kurt (Eds.) A guide to composition
pedagogies (pp. 203-223). New York: Oxford University Press.

Olson, C. Paul. (1987). Who computes? In Livingstone, D.W., (Ed.) Critical pedagogy and cultural power (pp. 179-204). New York: Bergin &

Porter, James E. (1998). Rhetorical ethics and internetworked writing. Greenwich, CT: Ablex.

Schwartz, Helen. (1990). Ethical considerations of educational computer use. In Holdstein, D., & Selfe, C.L. (Eds.) Computers and writing: theory,
research, practice. New York: Modern Language Association. 18-30.

Selfe, Cynthia. (1999a). Technology and literacy: A story about the perils of not paying attention. College Composition and Communication, 50,
pp. 411-436.

Selfe, Cynthia. (1999b). Technology and literacy in the twenty-first century: The importance of paying attention. Carbondale, IL: Southern Illinois
University Press.

Selfe, Cynthia; Hawisher, Gail; with Lashore, Oladipupo; and Song, Pengfei (2006, reprinted 2009). Literacies and the complexities of the global
digital divide. In Miller, Susan (Ed.) The Norton book of composition studies (pp. 1499-1531). New York: W.W. Norton & Co.

Stolley, Karl. (2008). The lo-fi manifesto. Kairos: A Journal of Rhetoric, Technology, and Pedagogy, 12. Retrieved February 12, 2010, from

Taylor, Laurie, & Riley, Brendan. (2004). Open source and academia. Computers and Composition Online.