Steele, C.K. (2021) Digital Black Feminism. New York University Press.
Steele, C.K. (2021). When the black lives that matter are not our own: digital black feminism and a dialectic of self and community. Feminist Media Studies, 21(5), 860–863. https://doi.org/10.1080/14680777.2021.1949370
Lu, J. & Steele, C.K. (2018) ‘Joy is Resistance’: Resilience and (Re)Invention of Black Oral Culture Across Platforms Online, Information Communication & Society, 22:6, 823-837.
Steele, C.K. (2017) Black Bloggers and their Varied Publics: The Everyday Politics of Black Discourse Online, Television and New Media. Advance online publication. doi: 10.1177/1527476417709535
Steele, C.K. (2016) The Digital Barbershop: Blogs and Online Oral Culture Within the African American Community, Social Media + Society, 2(4). doi:10.1177/2056305116683205.
Steele, C.K. (2016) Pride and Prejudice: Pervasiveness of colorism and the animated series Proud Family, Howard Journal of Communication, 27:1, 53-67.
Steele, C.K. & Lu, J. (2018) Defying Death: Black Joy as Resistance Online, in Z. Papacharissi (Ed.) A Networked Self: Birth, Death, and Life. New York: Routlege.
Steele, C.K. (2016) Signifyin’ bitching and blogging: Black women and resistance discourse online, In Eds. S.U. Noble and B. Tynes (Eds.), The Intersectional Internet: Race, Sex, Class and Culture Online (73-93). New York: Peter Lang
Steele, C. K., & Korn, J. U. (2016). The Intersection of Race, Multiplicity, and Holism with Online Social Media. In K. E. Tassie & S. M. B. Givens (Eds.), Women of Color Navigating Mentoring Relationships: Critical Examinations (165-178). Lanham, Maryland: Lexington Books
Steele, C. K., & Korn, J. (2014). A different model for academic mentoring: How race, multiplicity and holism intersect with online social. AoIR Selected Papers of Internet Research, 4.
Steele, C. K. (2013). Shaking off the ‘Other’: Appropriation of marginalized cultures and the ‘Harlem Shake’. AoIR Selected Papers of Internet Research, 3.
Steele, C. K. (2012). Blogging While Black: a critical analysis of resistance discourse by black female bloggers. AoIR Selected Papers of Internet Research, 1.