Data has become a major object of struggle over meanings, production, uses, and abuses giving rise to political and intellectual questions about the ways in which it is vested with certain powers, influence, and rationalities. Data Politics: Worlds, Subjects, Rights explores the ways in which data has become such an important entity and examines how critical intervention in its deployments in both theory and practice is possible. Expert international contributors consider the questions we ask about political data and the ways in which it provokes subjects to govern themselves through it by making rights claims. Concerned with the things (infrastructures of servers, devices, and cables) and language (code, programming, and algorithms) that make up cyberspace, this book contends that without understanding of these conditions of possibility it is impossible to intervene in or to shape data politics. Aimed at academics and postgraduate students interested in political aspects of the internet, this volume will also be of interest to experts in the fields of internet studies, international studies, Big Data, digital social sciences and humanities.