Watkins, S. C., Cho, A., Bermudez, A. L., Vickery, J., Shaw, V., Weinzimmer, L. (2018). The Digital Edge: How Black and Latino Youth Navigate Digital Inequality. NYU Press.
Vickery, J., Everbach, T. (2018). Mediating Misogyny: Technology, Gender, and Harassment. Palgrave.
Vickery, J. (2017). Worried About the Wrong Things: Youth, Risk, and Opportunity in the Digital World. Cambridge, MA: The MIT Press.
Vickery, J., Everbach, T., Blackwell, L., Franks, M., Friedman, B., Gibbons, S., Gillespie, T., Massanari, A. (2018). Conclusion: What can we do about mediated misogyny?. Mediating Misogyny. 389-412. Palgrave Macmillan.
Vickery, J., Shaw, V. (2018). Technology on the edge of formal education. The Digital Edge: How Black and Latino Youth Navigate Digital Inequality. 78-104. NYU Press.
Vickery, J. (2018). This Isn’t New: Gender, Publics, and the Internet. Mediating Misogyny: Gender, Technology, and Harassment. 31-50. Palgrave Macmillan.
Vickery, J., Everbach, T. (2018). The Persistence of Misogyny: From the Streets, to Our Screens, to the White House. Mediating Misogyny: Gender, Technology, & Harassment. 1-28. Palgrave Macmillan.
Vickery, J., Taylor, E., Rooney, R. (2016). Media discourses of girls at-risk and the domestication of mobile phone surveillance. Surveillance Futures: Social and Ethical Implications of New Technologies for Children and Young People. Routledge.
Vickery, J., Albarran, A. B. (2012). Foreword to The Social Media Industries. The Social Media Industries. Routledge.
Vickery, J., Mazzarella, S. (2010). Blogrings as Online Communities for Adolescent Girls. Girl Wide Web 2.0: Revisiting Girls, the Internet, and the Negotiation of Identity.
Vickery, J. (2014). Book Review: It’s Complicated: The Social Lives of Networked Teens by danah boyd (Yale University Press). Mobile Media & Communication. 3(1), 147-8.
Vickery, J. (2014). Book Review: Memes in Digital Culture by Limor Shifman. Information, Communication, & Society. 18(12), 1450-1.
Vickery, J. (2009). Book Review: Instant Identity: Adolescent Girls and the World of Instant Messaging. 33(1), 82-5.
Vickery, J., Downing, J. (2010). $pread Magazine. The Encyclopedia of Social Movement Media.
Vickery, J. (2010). Belle de Jour.
Vickery, J. (2010). Sex Workers' Blogs.
Vickery, J. (2015). Your Tumblr makes me want to study: Thoughts about the studyblr community. FlowTV. 21(4), .
Vickery, J. (2014). Beyond privacy: concerns about social privacy. FlowTV. 21(4), .
Vickery, J. (2014). Oh Snap! Stop shaming the sext. FlowTV. 21(2), .
Vickery, J. (2014). Talk Whenever, Wherever: How the U.S. mobile phone industry commodifies talk, genders youth mobile practices, and domesticates surveillance. Journal of Church and State. 8(4), 387-403. http://www.tandfonline.com/eprint/MY8TcJ7JQQR7AhradEda/.VCRcRfldXUI#.VCRe2vldXUI
Vickery, J. (2014). The Role of After-School Digital Media Clubs in Closing Participation Gaps and Expanding Social Networks. Equity & Excellence in Education. 47(1), 78-95.
Vickery, J. (2014). Youth Teaching Youth: Learning to code as an example of interest-driven learning. Journal of Adolescent & Adult Literacy. 57(5), 361-365.
Vickery, J. (2014). “I don’t have anything to hide, but…”: The challenges and negotiations of social and mobile media privacy for non-dominant youth. Information, Communication, & Society. 18(3), 281-294.
Vickery, J. (2013). The Curious Case of Confession Bear: The reappropriation of online macro image memes. Information, Communication, & Society. 17(3), 301-325.
Vickery, J. (2009). "i HATE HATE HATE being single" and "why is getting a bf so hard for me": Reproducing heteronormative femininity on gURL.com. https://www.academia.edu/819265/_i_HATE_HATE_HATE_being_single_and_why_is_getting_a_bf_so_hard_for_me_Reproducing_heteronormative_femininity_on_gURL._com
Vickery, J. (2018). Young people, intersectionality, and marginalization. Other. Palgrave Macmillan. https://www.palgrave.com/gp/campaigns/media-and-marginalisation.
Vickery, J. (2012). Creative Ways Teens Maintain Privacy with Social Media. https://clrn.dmlhub.net/content/creative-ways-teens-maintain-social-privacy-with-social-media