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AbstractSpecial issue This special issue should strike a balance between techno-enthusiasm and technophobia. It will welcome contributions on the moving, unstable terrain that is now called by common consent &#34;web 2.0&#34; or “social web”. Indeed, there is a lack of consensus on defining the terrain itself. But it is moving and unstable because it is in perpetual motion. Ever since Tim O’Reilley was the first person to speak of web 2.0 in 2001, the debates have continued: economic, social, political and o...