On the “SDL” section of FemTechNet, there’s a compilation of syllabi from the various academic institutions running the DOCC. However, many of these resources aren’t obviously accessible without an institutional login. This is a list of those that are, with links. The first four, described in more detail, are those I deemed to be the most relevant.
However, to everything listed below, I would first add Donna Haraway’s “Cyborg Manifesto”. Although it doesn’t appear on the FemTechNet syllabi until week 2 (“Sexualities”), it is a key document for cyberfeminism and is referred to frequently in lots of other materials for the Prelude so it makes sense to read it before or alongside those.
Also, these two blog posts seem like a pretty good, and recent (2013), intro to cyberfeminism:
Selected readings from the FemTechNet syllabi:
Judy Wajcman’s Technofeminism is not available online, but her paper “Feminist theories of technology” (2009) might substitute; it gives an overview of feminist debates on technology, contemporary and earlier, analysing contemporary approaches as focusing on technology and gender as mutually shaping each other.
Rosi Braidotti’s “Cyberfeminism with a difference” (1996) discusses cyberfeminism (e.g. Haraway’s cyborg feminism) in relation to postmodernism and the consequences such a perspective has for the relationship/s between the technical and the creative; she identifies cyberfeminism, riot grrl, and feminist sci-fi as non-nostalgic, critical and parodic reactions to these changing relations.
Other readings from the syllabi that are accessible online:
Coleman, E. Gabriella, Coding Freedom: The Ethics and Aesthetics of Hacking (Entire book! Also, not specifically concerned with feminism.)
Dean, Jodie, “Technology: The Promises of Communicative Capitalism” – I didn’t find this, but her “Communicative capitalism: circulation and the foreclosure of politics” (2010) looks similar.
(I also found this slightly more recent article by the same authors: “Gendering Processes within Technological Environments: A Cyberfeminist Issue” Radhika Gajjala and Annapurna Mamidipuni (2002))
Hanna, Kathleen. “Riot Grrl Manifesto.” History is a Weapon. Bikini Kill Zine 2, 1991.
“Forbidden Voices: How to Start a Revolution with a Laptop” (film) – I couldn’t find the film, but there’s description here which would give enough info for one to research the featured bloggers.