Culture that has emerged from the use of computer networks
In this episode, I am joined by Dr. John Dyer to talk about the formative power of technology and how it deeply shapes the way we see the world around us including how we read the Scripture given the prominence of digital Bibles today. We discuss the newly revised version of his book From the Garden to the City from Kregel Publications and his new work People of the Screen: How Evangelicals Created the Digital Bible and How It Shapes Their Reading of Scripture.Meet Dr. DyerJohn serves as the vice president for enrollment and educational technology as well as an assistant professor of theological studies at Dallas Theological Seminary. He has been a technology creator for over 20 years, and his research focuses on the intersection of faith and technology, including Bible software, digital ecclesiology, artificial intelligence, and transhumanism.Resources:From the Garden to the City by John DyerPeople of the Screen: How Evangelicals Created the Digital Bible and How It Shapes Their Reading of Scripture by John DyerTranshumanism and the Image of God by Jacob ShatzerDisruptive Witness: Speaking Truth in a Distracted Age by Alan NobleThe Tech-Wise Family by Andy CrouchNetworked Theology: Negotiating Faith in Digital Culture by Heidi CampbellThe Digital Public Square is a production of the Ethics and Religious Liberty Commission and is produced and hosted by Jason Thacker. Production assistance is provided by Kadin Christian. Technical production provided by Owens Productions. It is edited and mixed by Mark Owens.
New Update Available - Version 2.1 is a VR installation piece that blends contemporary audio documentary recordings of computer help sessions for the elderly, but then recreates these characters in VR within a speculative future where elders gather together within a virtual space in Metaverse with avatars in all in order to get their weekly computer questions answered. It's a unique approach of capturing a segment of digital culture that asks the user to reflect upon a time in the future when they may need help getting their own technology questions answered. The experience takes place over a single session as people log on and eventually log out at the end, and so the narrative structure is more about documenting the communal process and relationship dynamics within this community that is recontextualized by setting the time in the distant future. A fun dimension of this piece is being able to watch the activities of a couple of peers in this help session as they relive their nostalgic moments of Internet culture, which happens to be the bleeding edge of digital culture today. I had a chance to unpack this experience with director Jeroen van Loon at IDFA DocLab 2022. This is a listener-supported podcast through the Voices of VR Patreon. Music: Fatality
Cities and regions across the world have experienced profound disruption from the rise of digital platforms across all areas of urban life. From housing, to transport, shopping, and the way we work, global firms such as ‘Airbnb' and ‘Uber' typically evade local (place based) policy and regulatory settings. However, their impacts have large socio-spatial footprints which need to be understood and factored into future urban policy and planning. Understood within the wider prism of technological innovation and emerging forms of digital automation across the urban sector, this session engages critically with notions of the ‘smart city'. Will the future city be dictated by ‘techno-capitalist' firms or are ‘smart' and socially accountable forms of urban governance still possible? Panel Dr Niels Van Doorn, Amsterdam University Dr Sarah Barns, Urban Strategist & Researcher Dr Justine Humphry, University of Sydney Rory Brown, Smart Places at Transport for NSW Chaired by Dr Sophia Maalsen, University of Sydney Niels van Doorn is an Assistant Professor of New Media and Digital Culture in the Department of Media Studies, University of Amsterdam, and the Principal Investigator of the ERC-funded Platform Labor research project (2018-2023). His research asks how digital platforms are reshaping how people work, earn a living, and care for each other in urban environments. Niels holds PhD in Communication Science (2010) from the University of Amsterdam. Dr. Sarah Barns brings two decades of experience navigating and shaping the impacts of digital transformation for cities and communities. She is author ofPlatform Urbanism: Negotiating Platform Ecosystems in Connected Cities (Palgrave, 2020) and a practitioner, researcher and strategist in place-based media and urban digital governance. Currently a Co-Director of urban media practice Esem Projects, Sarah is also an Industry Fellow at the QUT Design Lab and a Visiting Fellow at the University of Melbourne Centre for Cities. Dr Justine Humphry is a Senior Lecturer in Digital Cultures in the Department of Media and Communications at the University of Sydney. Justine researches the cultures and politics of digital media and emerging technologies with a focus on the social consequences of mobile, smart and data-driven technologies. Her recent research addresses the materialisation of smart cities and the datafication of urban life with a focus on the mediation of home and urban space through smart street furniture, smart voice assistants and robotics. Rory Brown is the A/Executive Director Smart Places at Transport for NSW. In this role he leads the NSW Government to deliver great places and outcomes for people using connected technologies and data solutions, working collaboratively across all tiers of government, with the research and academia sector and industry. He was also the architect of the flagship Smart Western City Program to co-create the Western Parkland City as a future-focused, digitally enabled city. Sophia Maalsen is a senior lecturer in the School of Architecture, Design and Planning at the University of Sydney. Her research is predominantly situated at the intersection of the digital and material across urban spaces and governance, housing, and feminism, with particular interest in the digital mediation and reconfiguration of relationships across these spaces.
Vicki and Geraldine talk to the Professor of Digital Culture at the University of Liverpool about why Britain has too narrow a view of digital literacy - and a quite shocking amount of digital illiteracy.Talking points:Why media literacy means understanding what data's being collected about you and why.Not everyone's workplace requires digital skills. How can adults stay up to date?Why are digital skills seen as something that's good for us, rather than something that's fun?
This talk was given on October 13, 2022 at the University of Texas at Austin. For more information please visit thomisticinstitute.org. About the speaker: Jordan Wales is an Associate Professor and the John and Helen Kuczmarski Chair in Theology at Hillsdale College. His scholarship focuses on early Christian understandings of seeing God as well as contemporary theological and philosophical questions relating to Artificial Intelligence. He is published in Augustinian Studies and AI & Society, among other journals; he is an advisor to the Holy See's new Center for Digital Culture, under the Pontifical Council for Culture; and he is an affiliated scholar with the Centre for Humanity and the Common Good at Regent College, University of British Columbia. He received his M.T.S. and Ph.D. in Theology from the University of Notre Dame after studying under a British Marshall Scholarship in the U.K., where he received a Diploma in Theology from Oxford and a M.Sc. in Cognitive Science and Natural Language from the University of Edinburgh. He is a recipient of a Graduate Research Fellowship from the National Science Foundation.
Games have been getting more and more gamblified in recent years. This has occurred both within games and in terms of gambling on esports and game items out of the games themselves. What is gamblification in video games? How does it occur? Where can we expect it to lead? And should we be concerned about it in the way that we're concerned as societies about traditional gambling? --------------------------- Our guest, Mark R. Johnson, is a Lecturer in Digital Cultures in the Department of Media and Communications at the University of Sydney. His research focuses on game live streaming and Twitch.tv, esports, gamification and gamblification. He has published in journals including ‘Information, Communication and Society', ‘New Media and Society', ‘Media, Culture and Society', ‘Convergence', and ‘Games and Culture'. Outside academia he is also an independent game designer best known for the roguelike "Ultima Ratio Regum", a regular games blogger, and - very usefully for this episode - a former professional online poker player. --------------------------- JOIN THE ETHICS AND VIDEO GAMES COMMUNITY: - Follow/like/share us on Facebook, Twitter, and YouTube - Explore our website and check out our Video Games Ethics Resources Center: https://ethicsandvideogames.com - If you're game to lend us your financial support, we'd love to have it and can definitely use it! You can do that here: SUPPORT OUR PODCAST! - Give us a review whereever you listen to podcasts - If you've got an idea or an ethical issue involving video games that you think would make for a good podcast, please let us know! Contact us at ethicsandvideogames.com or email us at firstname.lastname@example.org. We'd love to hear from you! Hosted by Shlomo Sher, Ph.D. and Andy Ashcraft Production by Carmen Elena Mitchell Music and graphics by Daniel Sher
Host Dr. Joshua Liu, Co-founder & CEO of SeamlessMD, and marketing colleague, Alan Sardana, chat with Catholic Health's Michael Mainiero about "Using Trauma as Jet Fuel for Work, Establishing a Digital Culture, and the Importance of Empathetic Design." Find all of our network podcasts on your favorite podcast platforms and be sure to subscribe and like us. Learn more at www.healthcarenowradio.com/listen/
Church of Jesus Christ Study Session seeks to generate reflection about areas in the Restored Gospel. Whether it's Come Follow Me, a General Conference talk or a recent Gospel Topic, hopefully you'll find something to keep the Spirit of Christ in your life. Twitter - @mattsroberts90 email@example.com You can also join the discussion in the Facebook Group 'Church of Jesus Christ Study Session with Come Follow Me'. You can purchase my book, From Father to Child: Raising a Child to Spiritual Strength in Generation Alpha at the link here: https://www.amazon.co.uk/Father-Child-Spiritual-Strength-Generation-ebook/dp/B08DRLWWZD/ref=mp_s_a_1_3?dchild=1&keywords=from+father+to+child&qid=1596387393&sr=8-3
According to the late Father Gabrielle Amorth, co-founder of the International Association of Exorcists, Hitler, Stalin, ISIS, Harry Potter and Yoga were all, in one way or another, touched by demonic influence, This does perhaps go some way towards explaining how he managed to rack up over 150,000 exorcisms throughout his long life. Of all of these cases, however, he admitted openly that only a small minority had been true, legitimate cases of demonic possession. Despite this, exorcism remains more popular today than in any other time in history, where it has existed as a long running ritual spanning centuries, continents and cultures. From personal demons to group possessions, humans battle with the Devil is a long, winding history of violence, perversion and projectile vomit. SOURCES St. Louis Globe Democrat (1949) Priest Frees Boy Reported To Be Possessed By Devil. St. Louis Globe Democrat, Sat, 20 Aug 1949, p.3. USA. Laycock, Joseph P. (2020) The Penguin Book of Exorcisms. Penguin Random House, UK. Foys, Martin, et al., eds. (2022) Old English Poetry in Facsimile 2.0 (Center for the History of Print and Digital Culture, University of Wisconsin-Madison, 2019-): https://oepoetryfacsimile.org. The University of Edinburgh School of History, Classics and Archaeology (2017) The Role of Psychological Distress and Social Contagion in Demonic Possession in Early Modern England. The University of Edinburgh, UK. Baker, Ernest Edward, ed. (2009) A True And Most Dreadful Discourse Of A Woman Possessed With The Devil: At Dichet, In Sommersetshire. Kessinger Publishing, UK. Rev. Father Sinistrari (2019) Demoniality: Incubi & Succubi. Quick Time Press, UK. Goldsmid, Edmund (2018) The History of the Devils of Loudun. Read Books Ltd., UK Evans, Hilary & Bartholomew, Robert (2009) Outbreak: The Encyclopedia of Extraordinary Social behaviour. Anomalist Books, USA. Reis, Elizabeth, ed. (1998) Spellbound: Women & Witchcraft in America. SR Books, USA. Pitkin, Joseph (1740) The Diary of Joseph Pitkin. Connecticut State Library, USA. Marianhill Mission Society (1927) Are There Devils Today? An Authentic Report on Two Cases of Exorcism Performed in Recent Years. Marianhill Mission Society, USA. ---------- For almost anything, head over to the podcasts hub at darkhistories.com Support the show by using our link when you sign up to Audible: http://audibletrial.com/darkhistories or visit our Patreon for bonus episodes and Early Access: https://www.patreon.com/darkhistories The Dark Histories books are available to buy here: http://author.to/darkhistories Dark Histories merch is available here: https://bit.ly/3GChjk9 Connect with us on Facebook: http://facebook.com/darkhistoriespodcast Or find us on Twitter: http://twitter.com/darkhistories & Instagram: https://www.instagram.com/dark_histories/ Or you can contact us directly via email at firstname.lastname@example.org or join our Discord community: https://discord.gg/cmGcBFf The Dark Histories Butterfly was drawn by Courtney, who you can find on Instagram @bewildereye Music was recorded by me © Ben Cutmore 2017 Other Outro music was Paul Whiteman & his orchestra with Mildred Bailey - All of me (1931). It's out of copyright now, but if you're interested, that was that.
On this episode of The Digital Patient, Dr. Joshua Liu, Co-founder & CEO of SeamlessMD, and marketing colleague, Alan Sardana, chat with Michael Mainiero, Chief Digital & Information Officer at Catholic Health about "Using trauma as jet fuel for work, Establishing a Digital Culture, and the importance of empathetic design."
The Marjorie C. Luesebrink Collection, curated by Professor Dene Grigar, director of WSU Vancouver's Creative Media and Digital Culture program, will be featured online at the Recovery Hub of American Women Writers. https://bit.ly/3BoED4A #WashingtonStateUniversityVancouver #WSUVancouver #TheRecoveryHub #MarjorieCLuesebrinkCollection #ProfessorDeneGrigar #CreativeMediaAndDigitalCultureProgram #VancouverWa #ClarkCountyWa #ClarkCountyNews #ClarkCountyToday
This week I invited one of my favorite creators from TikTok onto the show, Jules Terpak! She is one of the preverbal voices on social and digital culture online. Which means we're in for a treat of an episode! I hope you enjoy and make sure to leave a 5 star review.Host: https://www.instagram.com/drewjoiner_/Jules's IG: https://www.instagram.com/julesterpak/Jules's TikTok: https://www.tiktok.com/@julesterpak?lang=enJules's Twitter: https://twitter.com/julesterpak?lang=en
In a time when online classrooms and meetings have become both indispensable and mundane features of the university, STUDIOUS DRIFT asks: What kind of university becomes possible when digital tools are not taken for granted but hacked into and tinkered with in order to set study adrift? In part a meditation on the essence of the studio space, this book looks at ways we can creatively and critically muddle through the rise of e-learning logics to redefine education. Authors Tyson E. Lewis and Peter B. Hyland both teach at the University of North Texas, and are joined here today by colleague and studio artist James Thurman.Tyson E. Lewis is professor of art education in the College of Visual Arts and Design at the University of North Texas.Peter B. Hyland is director of the Jo Ann (Jody) and Dr. CHarles O. Onstead Institute for Education in the College fo Visual Arts and Design at the University of North Texas.James Thurman is associate professor of metalsmithing and jewelry in the Department of Studio Art at the University of North Texas.References:Gert Biesta (“learnification”)Alfred Jarry's pataphysicsThe Undercommons / Stefano Harney and Fred MotenLinks:-Read Studious Drift free online: z.umn.edu/studiousdrift-m (also available for purchase: z.umn.edu/studiousdrift)-Watch: Education as Experimentation: https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=llUj_Qyd5Zo-Education as Experimentation: The Studio-D Project (homepage): https://onstead.cvad.unt.edu/studio-d
In our August 2022 Community Chat, and with members of the Caribbean tech community, Dr Denise Charles and Gerard Best, the panel discusses: parenting digital natives; and digital literacy and an emerging Caribbean digital culture: threat or promise? The episode, show notes and links to some of the things mentioned during the episode can be found on the ICT Pulse Podcast Page (www.ict-pulse.com/category/podcast/) Enjoyed the episode? Do rate the show and leave us a review! Music credit: The Last Word (Oui Ma Chérie), by Andy Narrell Podcast editing support: Mayra Bonilla Lopez ---------------- Also, *Sponsorship Opportunities!* The ICT Pulse Podcast is accepting sponsors! Would you like to partner with us to produce an episode of the podcast, or highlight a product or service to our audience? Do get in touch at email@example.com with “Podcast Sponsorship” as the subject, or via social media @ictpulse, for more details. ---------
Dr Niki Cheong, Lecturer in Digital Culture and Society, King's College London | Dr. Ross Tapsell, Senior Lecturer, Department of Gender, Media and Culture, Australian National UniversityImage Source: mundissima, shutterstock
This week, one of our hosts is finally, officially a lawyer! And the other knows too much about the pink sauce scandal. What's the pink sauce, you might ask? That's a great question. We'd also love to know what's in it. Also, Big Publishing™ is trying to sue the Internet Archive, and our Actual Lawyer™ tells us why we should care. Finally, we are entranced by the epic highs and lows of the Upper East Side french bulldog community. Links Libro.fm: use code WOW at checkout to get 2 audiobooks for the price of 1! (or click here: https://www.awin1.com/cread.php?awinmid=25361&awinaffid=1001477&ued=https%3A%2F%2Flibro.fm%2Fmembership%3Fmp%3DWOW) Amanda wrote too much about pink sauce: https://techcrunch.com/2022/07/22/viral-tiktok-pink-sauce-exploded/ The Upper East Side bulldog drama: https://twitter.com/KalhanR/status/1549484573792342016 Find Us Online Twitter: https://twitter.com/wowiftruepod Instagram: https://www.instagram.com/wowiftrue Facebook: https://www.facebook.com/wowiftrue Patreon: https://www.patreon.com/wowiftrue Website: https://wowiftrue.com/ Email: firstname.lastname@example.org About Us Wow If True was created by Isabel J. Kim and Amanda Silberling. Our music is by Sam Rizer, our cover art is by Eric Silver, and our production is by Allison Mills.
Episode 42 of How We Do Digital Ministry features Ryan Panzer, author of “The Holy and The Hybrid: Navigating the Church's Digital Reformation.” Ryan and Charlotte Elia discuss his new book, the values of digital culture, anxieties around attendance and feasibility, and strategies for creating and sustaining a hybrid ministry in a specific context. “The digital age is perhaps best understood not through the apps and technologies that come and go, but through some of the prevailing themes and the values that you'll find within our culture. There's an increased desire to want to connect in many different ways, online and offline synchronously and asynchronously, to collaborate, to have experiences that are more conversational rather than consumption focused and to learn in ways that allow us to create and express the contours of our unique faith journeys rather than just to sit and listen.” - Ryan Panzer Listen to the full episode as Ryan talks about these topics: (1:06) This Hybrid Moment (5:35) The Values of the Digital Culture (7:31) Neighbors We Never See (11:46) A Front Row Experience (16:10) The Return That Didn't Happen (20:49) Thinking Through Your Hybrid Context You can find Ryan Panzer online here: ryanpanzer.com How We Do Digital Ministry is brought to you by Faith Growth, a small business dedicated to helping churches do digital ministry through coaching, consulting and website development. When you're ready, sign up for a free consult at www.faithgrowth.com/call For now, join pastors and church communications from around the world in our How We Do Digital Ministry Facebook group. Thanks to Presbyterian Media Mission for spreading the word about How We Do Digital Ministry.
Rahaf Harfoush is a Strategist, Digital Anthropologist, and New York Times Best-Selling Author who focuses on the intersections between emerging technology, leadership, and digital culture. She is the Executive Director of the Red Thread Institute of Digital Culture, a Visiting Policy Fellow at the Oxford Internet Institute, and teaches at Sciences Politique's School of Management and Innovation in Paris. Rahaf was named to France's National Digital Council in 2021 and was a member of President Macron's commission on the impact of technology on democracy. Formerly, Rahaf was the Associate Director of the Technology Pioneer Program at the World Economic Forum in Geneva. Rahaf's accomplishments have been recognized by Thinkers50, the Canadian Arab Institute, the G20 Global Think Tank Summit, the Women's Forum for the Economy and Society, and the Hay Literary Festival among others. Rahaf is an accomplished author. Her first book, Yes We Did: An Insider's Look at How Social Media Built the Obama Brand, chronicled her experiences as a member of Barack Obama's digital media team during the 2008 Presidential elections and explored how social networking revolutionized political campaign strategy. Rahaf co-authored The Decoded Company: Know Your Talent Better Than You Know your Customers alongside Leerom Segal, Aaron Goldstein, and Jay Goldman. Her most recent book is Hustle & Float: Reclaim Your Creativity and Thrive in a World Obsessed with Work. She is currently working on her next book, Humane Productivity, which is due out in 2023. In her spare time, Rahaf writes fiction under the alias Hanna Noble. Her second novel, entitled The Reckoning, will be released in August 2022. Read the show notes here: https://bwmissions.com/one-away-podcast/
The Digital Hub and the National College of Art and Design (NCAD) have once again partnered to explore important societal themes with the launch of a series of talks, titled Turning Ground. The hybrid series will launch on Thursday May 26th and will also be broadcast on NCAD's YouTube channel. The series will focus on socio-ecological futures in urban environments and will include talks and workshops with international and national experts. This is the second year of events co-curated by The Digital Hub and NCAD, following last year's highly successful Digital Cultures webinar series. Digital Hub and NCAD collaborate with Turning Ground The Turning Ground series aims to create a space that brings artists, local communities, activists and academics together to discuss how creative ecologies and socio-ecological futures can be supported in an urban environment, particularly focusing on the Dublin 8 area. The series is convened by The Digital Hub's current Artist-in-Residence Seoidín O'Sullivan and NCAD lecturer and artist Gareth Kennedy. Focusing on creative urban ecologies, the series of talks and workshops will focus on a range of topics including art and critical ecological practice, local Dublin 8 community ecological projects, urban city toolkits for climate justice, permacultures, and urban ecological mapping. Turning Ground will bring a fresh perspective on issues such as local ecologies, climate and the environment, with international speakers including Panagiota Kotsila (Barcelona Lab for Urban Environmental Justice and Sustainability), Margaretha Haughwout (Colgate University), Sinead Mercier (UCD Sutherland School of Law), and Mojisola Adebayo (Queen Mary, University of London) & Nicole Wolf (Goldsmiths, University of London). The first talk on May 26th will hear from The Digital Hub's Artist in Residence, Seoidin O'Sullivan and NCAD's Gareth Kennedy. They will be joined by Austin Campbell from Dublin 8's Robert Emmet Community Development Project to discuss the importance of ecological projects in a local community setting. The talk will draw from themes including greening urban areas, gentrification and the housing crisis. The series of events are free to attend and registration for events will be available on the NCAD and The Digital Hub websites. The Digital Hub Fiach Mac Conghail, CEO of The Digital Hub said: “We are delighted to be partnering with NCAD for a second year with the Turning Ground series. The relationship we have with our environment and ecology surrounding us is an important consideration for future urban planning and sustainable communities. Our location in the heart of the Liberties offers us a strong focus on supporting ecological and community projects and in particular how artists can support this process. We have been able to further this through our current Artist-in-Residence, Seoidín O'Sullivan, along with the range of community initiatives we facilitate and take part in.” NCAD Professor Sarah Glennie, Director, NCAD said: “We are delighted to launch the Turning Ground series alongside The Digital Hub, in what is a continuation of last year's Digital Cultures series. The partnership builds on stakeholder participation at the intersection of artistic and transdisciplinary practice, research and society. At a time when climate and the environment is critical to our futures, we look forward to hearing the divergent thoughts and discussions during the series that will have an impact on our attitudes towards ecological areas in urban environments.” Turning Ground Series Information and Dates Event Locations: National College of Art and Design (NCAD), 100 Thomas Street, Dublin D08 K521, Ireland and iD8 Studio, The Gatelodge, The Digital Hub, Dublin 8, D08 EY05. Art and Critical Ecological Practice: Date: Thursday, May 26th Time: 5.30pm – 7pm Location: NCAD Harry Clarke House Lecture Theatre Hosts: Austin Campbell (RECDP), Seoidín O'Sullivan (The Digital Hub) and Gareth Kennedy (NCAD) Reenchan...
Marina Otero Verzier is an architect, researcher and curator, who is also the current Head of the MA in Social Design program at Design Academy Eindhoven. Until very recently, she was the director of research at the Het Nieuwe Instituut in Rotterdam. Her work touches on many socio-political and environmental dimensions of design and cultural production; as well as the emergence of new paradigms for institutions. Together with Marina we unpack what designing the social might mean, and we explore the outer reaches of architectural research; both in the political and ecological realms. I think her particular mix of cautious optimism and her introspective openness allows us to reflect on how culture can be put to work, both in everyday life and in the sites of knowledge production, whether it's the museum, the school, or the archive.EPISODE NOTES & LINKSMarina Otero Verzier is an architect. She was formerly Director of Research at Het Nieuwe Instituut (HNI), the Dutch Institute for Architecture, Design, and Digital Culture. She is the Department Head of the MA in Social Design at Design Academy Eindhoven. https://www.designacademy.nl/p/about-dae/community/marina-otero-verzierDesign Academy Eindhoven is an interdisciplinary educational institute for art, architecture, and design in Eindhoven, Netherlands. https://www.designacademy.nl/Het Nieuwe Instituut is a cultural centre in Rotterdam, the Netherlands. It focuses on architecture, design, and digital culture.https://hetnieuweinstituut.nl/homeThe term “canon” pops up quite often, it refers to cultural works (books, buildings, etc) that come to be accepted as exceptional and set the criteria for good work. Canon has the same root as Kanun, or Qanun, which means the rule, or the law. So in a way, these works become unquestionable. Cartesian Grid refers to grids often used in architecture as the basis for organizing spatial form, as composed of squares (or cubes) aligned with the Cartesian coordinate axes. Cartesian coordinate axes exist in a coordinate system that specifies each point uniquely by a pair of numerical coordinates, which are the signed distances to the point from two fixed perpendicular oriented lines, measured in the same unit of length. Conceived as a spa resort, the exhibition Lithium took place in 2020 at Het Nieuwe. It delved into the beneficial and destructive aspects of the eternal human search for energy and reflected on the role of the chemical element lithium in powering today's economy. https://lithium.hetnieuweinstituut.nl/enMore-than-human is an edited volume by Andres Jacque, Marina, and our previous guest Lucia Pietroiusti. https://research-development.hetnieuweinstituut.nl/en/morethanhumanCoauthored by Marina, Drone: Unmanned. Architecture and Security Series investigates the relationship between drone technology, cultural production, and forms of surveillance and violence.“Architecture of Appropriation” was an exhibition developed by Het Nieuwe in 2017 that asked questions about squatting from various perspectives including squatters, artists, and architects. https://hetnieuweinstituut.nl/en/press-releases/architecture-appropriation#:~:text=Architecture%20of%20Appropriation%20is%20designed,Architecture%2C%20Design%20and%20Digital%20Culture.The Dutch Pavilion at the Biennale Architettura 2018 was titled “Work, Body, Leisure”. The exhibition was about the spatial configurations, living conditions, and notions of the human body engendered by disruptive changes in labor, its ethos, and its conditions. https://work-body-leisure.hetnieuweinstituut.nl/Studio-X is a Columbia University project that appeared in various cities as laboratories for exploring the future of cities—producing events, research projects, pop-up exhibitions, and publications. Marina previously worked as Director of Programming.https://www.arch.columbia.edu/studio-xThe Master Program in Social Design at the Design Academy Eindhoven focuses on new social roles for designers attuned to contemporary ecological and social challenges. https://www.designacademy.nl/p/study-at-dae/masters/social-designCan Altay was the Head of the Industrial Design Department at Istanbul Bilgi University between 2012 -2019. Kombucha is a fermented, lightly effervescent, sweetened black or green tea drink.A biomaterial is a substance that has been engineered to interact with biological systems for a medical purpose, either a therapeutic or a diagnostic one. Stephen Wright is a writer and gardener. His works and thought on artistic activity redefining cultural practices in response to permaculture and ecological thinking are influential for the Ahali Community. https://www.ahali.space/episodes/episode-1-stephen-wrightAna Devic is a curator, writer, and teacher Ana Dević and a member of the curatorial collective What, How and from Whom (WHW). Find more about Ana in Episode 21. https://www.ahali.space/episodes/episode21-ana-devicNato Thompson is a curator and the founder of the Alternative Art School. Head over to Episode 18 to discover more. https://www.ahali.space/episodes/episode-18-nato-thompsonAhali Conversations' Episode 14 is a great episode to explore his “out of this world” mode of thought. Jerzsy Seymour conceives of design as the creation of situations, such as the relationship we have with the constructed and the natural world, with other people, and with ourselves, and is as much about the inhabitation of the planet as the inhabitation of the mind.Amal Alhaag is a curator and researcher.Vasıf Kortun is a curator, educator and writer. He was the guest of Ahali Conversations Episode 6. https://www.ahali.space/episodes/episode-6-vasif-kortunHeman Chong is an artist, curator, and writer who creates texts, objects, installations, and situations in order to investigate the manner through which individuals form associations between objects in their environments. https://www.hemanchong.com/Staying with the Trouble: Making Kin in the Chthulucene is a 2016 book by Donna Haraway, published by Duke University Press.Lucia Pietroiusti is a curator whose work intersects art, ecology, and systems in her work. https://www.ahali.space/episodes/episode-16-lucia-pietroiustiKathrin Böhm is an artist whose practice focuses on the collective re-production of public space; on economy as a public realm; and the everyday as a starting point for culture. Episode 13 to get to know her better. https://www.ahali.space/episodes/episode-13-kathrinbohmDoughnut Economics explores the mindset and ways of thinking needed by humanity to thrive in the 21st century. https://doughnuteconomics.org/about-doughnut-economicsACCESS SERVER is a digital tool developed by MELT that addresses the unequal inclusion of disabled people in art institutions. It will be a website that provides email templates and a modest fee per email to support disabled people's access requests. https://research-development.hetnieuweinstituut.nl/en/het-nieuwe-instituuts-call-fellows-2021-jury-reportAhali Conversations' Episode 10 featured Chus Martinez. She is a curator and teacher. https://www.ahali.space/episodes/episode-10-chusmartinezEvanescent Institutions is the title of Marina's PhD. Thesis. This work would be helpful to think about how public cultural institutions should resituate themselves in the 21st century. Misiones Pedagógicas (The Pedagogical Missions) was a socio-pedagogical project committed to social justice. It fostered educational renewal and was active between 1931 - 1936. The Franco dictatorship (dictadura franquista) took place between 1939 and 1975 when Francisco Franco ruled Spain with the title Caudillo. After his death in 1975, Spain transitioned into a democracy. Cátedra Ambulante Francisco Franco was a mobile propaganda project which appropriated Misiones Pedagógicas' ideas about reaching small towns and villages through on-site activities.This season of Ahali Conversations is supported by the “Graham Foundation for Advanced Studies in the Fine Arts”. The Graham provides project-based grants to foster the development and exchange of diverse and challenging ideas about architecture and its role in the arts, culture, and society. This episode was also supported by a Moon & Stars Project Grant from the American Turkish Society.This episode was recorded on Zoom on March 10th, 2022. Interview by Can Altay. Produced by Aslı Altay & Sarp Renk Özer. Music by Grup Ses.
Alice's guest on this podcast is Dr Olga Boichak, a Ukrainian-born sociologist who works as a lecturer in Digital Cultures at the University of Sydney. Editor of the Digital War Journal, Olga's particular research interest is the war-media nexus. She has spent years studying participatory warfare in Ukraine, looking at how civilians have used mobile media and open-source intelligence to engage remotely in military conflict; and also at how digital media have been facilitating grassroots activism, from local military crowd-funding to the development of transnational humanitarian aid networks. Her research helps us understand the symbiotic relationship between digital and real-world activities: not just how war and digital media shape each other, but how digitally-driven volunteer movements that emerge in wartime can have longer-term effects on civil society development and broader institutional change. In the podcast, Olga discusses the 'reflexive control' that Russia has long tried to exert over Ukraine since its independence in 1991. She then reflects on the long history of 'productive resistance' that ordinary Ukrainians have engaged in, which over the years has helped to forge a stronger sense of collective identity and shared civic values. She discusses the many forms of civic participation in military activity that have evolved since Russia's annexation of Crimea in 2014, and this gets us talking about blurred boundaries between war and peace, about people's proximity to and distance from conflict, and about the ethical dilemmas surrounding involvement and non-involvement. Along the way, we discuss the role that digital media have played in the conflict in Ukraine. Olga analyses Russia's use of social media from 2014 onwards, in particular their efforts to convince the wider world that people in Donbas have long had strong separatist leanings. She explains how social media activists in Mariupol helped to disrupt that message back in 2014, which is perhaps why Russia has been so determined to conquer Mariupol in 2022. We also talk about the ways in which social media have facilitated a range of humanitarian responses to the war in Ukraine - and how social media have been shaping our understanding and perception of the conflict more broadly. In many ways, our twitter feeds are full of very conventional pictures of war (tanks, bombed out buildings, soldiers firing weapons), reinforcing long-established habits of visualising conflict. At the same time, more innovative forms of data visualisation (such as stats on the length of time people are spending in bomb shelters each day) are helping us to grasp the 'slow violence' of conflict on civilian populations. New trends in representation are emerging all the time, challenging the traditional metrics we have long used to assess the costs of war and offering us different conceptual frameworks for understanding what is going on. Olga has family in Ukraine, so we talked a little about what they have been going through. If you are moved by anything you hear, please consider donating to organisations such as the Ukraine Crisis Appeal and UNICEF's Ukraine appeal. For a version of our podcast with close captions, please use this link. For more information about individuals and their projects, please visit the University of St Andrews Visualising War website. Music composed by Jonathan YoungSound mixing by Zofia Guertin
SEASON 3 PREMIERE Episode 1! Episode 41 overall, Bobby Talks...w/ Thomas Maschio, Business Anthropologist of Maschio Consulting Firm, Brooklyn New York. Thomas and I sat down and discussed his expertise in observation over the past 20 years from the tribes of New Guinea to the Digital Cultures of the world we live in today. He is man knowing of trends and consumer tendencies. His insight into our upcoming inevitably unknown world of the Metaverse and others like it was a conversation worth hearing and he for one might surprise you with his optimistic point of view on the implications of human beings versus the doomsday narrative that is being taken right now by most. Fascinating conversation with a deep thinker. Definitely not one to miss out on.
Jeff Bezos released his last letter to shareholders as CEO of the company just over a year ago. It's an extraordinary document, filled with lessons that demonstrate why the company continues to be successful. The biggest of these lessons is Amazon's relentless focus on its Day One culture. There's an old expression that states, "Culture… The post Revisiting Day One at Amazon and Developing a Digital Culture (Thinks Out Loud) appeared first on Tim Peter & Associates.
73% of millennials found their last role through social media and according to Glassdoor nearly 80% of job applicants use social media as part of their job search. Organisations need to start living their culture on social media if they want to drive an inbound recruitment strategy. Join Tribal Impact's Sarah Winter and Kay Coombs from Peas in a Pod Consulting to learn how digital culture helps talent acquisition and the importance of employees and hiring managers being part of that story on social media. We'll cover: ✅ How can companies use their culture to gain an advantage in recruitment strategy? ✅ Can you use employees to create an authentic inbound approach to recruitment? ✅ Can you positively reject a candidate and keep their interest? ✅ How can investing in an employees brand help retention? ✅ Do recruitment videos from the hiring manager work? And what else can employees do beyond simply “sharing the job post”?
Hosted by Andrew Keen, Keen On features conversations with some of the world's leading thinkers and writers about the economic, political, and technological issues being discussed in the news, right now. In this episode, Andrew is joined by Mickey Huff, co-author of The Media and Me: A Guide to Critical Media Literacy for Young People. Mickey Huff is director of Project Censored and the president of the Media Freedom Foundation. He has edited or coedited ten volumes of in the Censored book series and contributed numerous chapters to these annuals since 2008. He has also co-authored essays on media and propaganda for other scholarly publications. He is professor of social science and history at Diablo Valley College, where he co-chairs the History Department; he is also a lecturer in the Communications Department at California State University, East Bay, and has taught Sociology of Media at Sonoma State University. Huff is executive producer and cohost of The Project Censored Show, the weekly syndicated program that originates from KPFA in Berkeley. He is a cofounding member of the Global Critical Media Literacy Project sits on the advisory board for the Media Literacy and Digital Culture graduate program at Sacred Heart University, and serves on the editorial board for the journal Secrecy and Society. Huff works with the national outreach committee of Banned Books Week, the American Library Association, and the National Coalition Against Censorship, of which Project Censored is a member. He is the critical media literacy consultant for the educational Internet startup, Tribeworthy.com, He regularly gives interviews on critical media literacy, propaganda, censorship issues, and contemporary historiography. He is a musician and composer and lives with his family in Northern California. Learn more about your ad choices. Visit megaphone.fm/adchoices
Checking in on the so-called Great Resignation. On this week's On The Media, hear why the trend is a logical response to the cult of work. Plus, when technology makes our jobs harder, maybe being a 'luddite' isn't such a bad thing. 1. Sarah Jaffe [@sarahljaffe], journalist and author of Work Won't Love You Back: How Devotion to Our Jobs Keeps Us Exploited, Exhausted, and Alone, on how love and meaning became intertwined with our jobs. Listen. 2. Anne Helen-Peterson [@annehelen], writer and journalist, and Charlie Warzel [@cwarzel], contributing writer at The Atlantic, on how technology is—or, dramatically is not — making life easier at work. Listen. 3. Gavin Mueller [@gavinmuellerphd], assistant professor of New Media and Digital Culture at the University of Amsterdam in the Netherlands, on what modern lessons can be learned from the Luddite workers of 19th century England. Listen. Music from this week's show: Sign and Sigil by John ZornBROKE by Modest MouseMiddlesex Times by Michael AndrewsBlues by La Dolce vita Dei NobiliLiquid Spear Waltz by Michael AndrewsStolen Moments by Ahmed Jamal Trio
Emma hosts Paolo Gerbaudo, Director of the Centre for Digital Culture at King's College London, to discuss his recent book The Great Recoil: Politics after Populism and Pandemic. Emma first starts off by covering the amoral impending execution of Melissa Lucio, despite growing evidence that she was not responsible for the death of her child. Then, Emma touches briefly upon the pro-wrestling promo that is the preview for Donald Trump's sit down interview with Piers Morgan. Paolo joins Emma afterwards to explain the concept behind the "Great Recoil", as well as the question of what kind of management system is most functional/beneficial for this particular market economy. Paolo also explains the concept of what the left should and does value in terms of the idea of "security"-social security, environmental security, as opposed to the traditional definitions that entail physical protection (ahem, military spending.) He notes that there is overwhelming evidence globally that people thrive within their lives when provided with social safety nets in order to succeed. Paolo then defines the concept of "neo-statism", and how a concept of delivering public goods without the necessitation of a market justification would open up so many more avenues to improve people's overall wellbeing. Emma and Paolo then touch on the question of how the prospects of democracy look globally in an era demanding more of state action regardless of political system, what happens when a country doesn't have an efficient public health, transit, and infrastructural sector can lead to (ahem, COVID, the entire US economy), and how these concepts being discussed either dovetail or mesh with the idea of "populism" as its been exemplified in the 2010's with Donald Trump and Bernie Sanders's campaigns. They then touch on bureaucracy and how, while sometimes a bad word, it can be used to benefit the most vulnerable people (incentivizing young bureaucrats, working class bureaucrats and how people with access to this knowledge and literacy can transmit it to people who've never had the luxury of hiring people to understand it.) They finally touch on the US's booster shot efforts, the massive economic and social infrastructure of Amazon, and how outsourcing this type of bureaucracy to consultancies and corporations only weakens public sector structure to do what it would be capable of doing without these obstacles. Then, in the Fun Half, Emma is joined by Matt and Brandon to discuss Rudy Giuliani's much ballyhooed debut on the Masked Singer, Don Jr. weighing in (slurring in) on the Libs of TikTok drama, Dennis Prager discussing whether leftists (who he fears more than death) can ever be truly happy, and Tulsi Gabbard continuing to turn into Dave Rubin by weighing in on the Florida "parents rights" legislation on Hannity (surprise-she's into it). Plus, your calls & IM's! Purchase tickets for the live show in Boston on May 15th HERE: https://majorityreportradio.com/live-show-schedule Become a member at JoinTheMajorityReport.com: https://fans.fm/majority/join Subscribe to the AMQuickie newsletter here: https://madmimi.com/signups/170390/join Join the Majority Report Discord! http://majoritydiscord.com/ Get all your MR merch at our store: https://shop.majorityreportradio.com/ Check out today's sponsors: sunsetlakecbd is a majority employee owned farm in Vermont, producing 100% pesticide free CBD products. Great company, great product and fans of the show! Use code Leftisbest and get 20% off at http://www.sunsetlakecbd.com. And now Sunset Lake CBD has donated $2500 to the Nurses strike fund, and we encourage MR listeners to help if they can. Here's a link to where folks can donate: https://forms.massnurses.org/we-stand-with-st-vincents-nurses/ Support the St. Vincent Nurses today! https://action.massnurses.org/we-stand-with-st-vincents-nurses/ Check out Matt's show, Left Reckoning, on Youtube, and subscribe on Patreon! https://www.patreon.com/leftreckoning Subscribe to Matt's other show Literary Hangover on Patreon! https://www.patreon.com/literaryhangover Check out The Nomiki Show on YouTube. https://www.patreon.com/thenomikishow Check out Matt Binder's YouTube channel: https://www.youtube.com/mattbinder Subscribe to Brandon's show The Discourse on Patreon! https://www.patreon.com/ExpandTheDiscourse Check out The Letterhack's upcoming Kickstarter project for his new graphic novel! https://www.kickstarter.com/projects/milagrocomic/milagro-heroe-de-las-calles Check out Jamie's podcast, The Antifada. https://www.patreon.com/theantifada, on iTunes, or at https://www.twitch.tv/theantifada (streaming every Monday, Wednesday, Thursday and Friday at 7pm ET!) 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Mark Anthony Neal - James B. Duke Distinguished Professor at Duke University. He is the founding director of the Center for Arts, Digital Culture and Entrepreneurship (CADC) at Duke, and co-directs the Duke Council on Race and Ethnicity. He will join Tavis to unpack his latest book “Black Ephemera: The Crisis and Challenge of the Musical Archive.” A framework for understanding the deep archive of Black performance in the digital era (Hour 1)
Today, I have an Art 2 HeArt with Katie Hallam of The Beautiful Error, an artist photographer and digital explorer currently based in Edinburgh. Her practice explores the connections between new media, technologies and geology and considers the future legacy our digital culture will leave on our Earth. Work is created through a combination of media and techniques including photography and sculpture. Of her artwork Katie says: Technology can create visual problems. It is hard to see, it is difficult to understand the scale of or imagine as a physical infrastructure. It is also problematic to fully understand the environmental issues it can create beyond our personal devices. Technology is hidden in code, buried in tubes, stored in data centers and the ‘cloud'. As a visual artist and photographer, I am exploring ways of how to bring the digital into physical spaces through sculptural objects and site-specific landscapes, visualising how the technological sublime will disguise itself or fossilise within the Earth's strata millions of years in the future. In this episode we chat about the digital footprint and its history that leaves traces and remains suspended in time. What does it look like? Katie's art speaks up and shows us. We talk about her exploration and use of rocks and how the landscape informs her work. This is The Beautiful ErrorVisualising imperfection in digital culture and exploring technology inspired by sculpture. Katie's book recommendation:Navigating the Art World by Delphian Gallery @delphiangalleryGeology of Media by Jussi Parikka You can find out more about Katie, and The Beautiful Error below:Website : www.thebeautifulerror.comInstagram: @the_beautiful_errorKatie is a member of @artcanorg @waspsstudios @visual.arts.scotland @societyscottishartists
Thomas Hamelryck introduces Rene Girard, his thinking on mimetic desire and the origins of religion. It explores paganism and sacrifice, sutric and tantric religions, mimetic escalations, and what this means in digital culture. ►Sign up for MMA: https://maniphestocore.com/maniphesto... ►Check out the Maniphesto European Men's Gathering https://maniphestocore.com/emg-2022/ ►Read more about Maniphesto: https://maniphestocore.com/about/ ►Download our free ebook "Working with Men": https://maniphestocore.com/register/w... ►Join our online men's groups with Maniphesto Core: https://maniphestocore.com/core-member/
The Limits of Capitalism Online | The Pandemic in 2022 & Long COVID | 2-23-22http://www.patreon.com/thenomikishow » We need your help to keep providing free videos! Make sure to click Like & Subscribe! And we encourage you to join us on Patreon as a Patron for as low as $5/month! Interview 1: Jacob Johanssen & Bonni RambatanJacob Johanssen: Senior Lecturer in Communications, St. Mary's University (London). His research interests include psychoanalysis and digital media, audience research, sexuality and digital media, affect theories, psychosocial studies and critical theory.Bonni Rambatan (they/them) : Independent scholar and researcher based in Jakarta, Indonesia, as well as a writer and artist for various comics, novels, films, installations, and other media. She co-founded and currently runs a comic book company, NaoBun, focusing on making progressive thoughts available to young readers. She started and edited the anthology Cyborg Subjects: Discourses on Digital Culture with Jacob Johanssen (CreateSpace, 2013).New Book Event Horizon: Sexuality, Politics, Online Culture, and the Limits of Capitalism » https://www.johnhuntpublishing.com/zer0-books/our-books/event-horizon-sexuality-politics-cultureInterview 2: Dr. Eric OsgoodDr. Eric Osgood, MD: Board Certified Internist. Medical Director at Mission Hospitalists, Physician with CovidLonghaulers.com» https://twitter.com/EdoajoEricNomiki is LIVE » Wed & Fri: 8p ET / 5p PT TNS swag » http://www.TheNomikiShow.comFind Nomiki on:Twitter: http://www.twitter.com/NomikiKonst » http://www.twitter.com/TheNomikiShow IG: https://www.instagram.com/thenomikishow» https://www.instagram.com/nomikikonstYouTube: https://www.youtube.com//TheNomikiShowFacebook: https://www.facebook.com/nomikikonstMusic Credits: Ohayo by Smith The Mister https://smiththemister.bandcamp.com Smith The Mister https://bit.ly/Smith-The-Mister-YT Free Download / Stream: https://bit.ly/_ohayo Music promoted by Audio Library https://youtu.be/bzCw4RyFqHo Mi-Lo by Smith The Mister https://smiththemister.bandcamp.com Smith The Mister https://bit.ly/Smith-The-Mister-YT Free Download / Stream: https://bit.ly/mi-lo Music promoted by Audio Library https://youtu.be/--4tHbTT97g
Many enterprise firms are starting to see the benefits and power of digitally enabling their workforce on social media. This can take different forms, from employee advocacy, social selling, expert activation, social listening, employee-generated content, analytics, and so on. However, embedding a digital culture means doing all the above with synergy. In this episode, Tribal Impact CEO Sarah Goodall, and Liz Brenner, will be talking all about how to take a holistic approach towards social media for B2B. You'll learn: ✔ Why change management plays an important role in embedding a digital culture ✔ The importance of companies investing in creating a digital culture ✔ How to scale change management ✔ How to get leadership buy-in ✔ The best ways to get employees engaged with your programme
In Deep Mediations: Thinking Space in Cinema and Digital Cultures (U of Minnesota Press, 2021), co-editors Karen Redrobe and Jeff Schieble argue that the notion of “depth” is a multivalent one in the field of the humanities. In literary criticism, “depth” is a term that can qualify the profoundness of a given text and the ways that we analyze it, while for film theorists “depth” typically refers to the volume and spatial coordinates of the moving image. In the geohumanities, “deep time” names broad stretches of geological time, while in recent political discourse, the “deep state” suggestively evokes ideas about covert networks of political control. Across a range of essays on topics ranging from cinematic depth of field to deep-fake pornography, Deep Mediations brings together the work of leading scholars who collectively navigate the legacies of depth models of thought and vision, particularly in light of the “surface turn” and as these models impinge on the realms of cinema and media studies. Jules O'Dwyer is Research Fellow in Film Studies and French at the University of Cambridge. Learn more about your ad choices. Visit megaphone.fm/adchoices Support our show by becoming a premium member! https://newbooksnetwork.supportingcast.fm/communications
In Deep Mediations: Thinking Space in Cinema and Digital Cultures (U of Minnesota Press, 2021), co-editors Karen Redrobe and Jeff Schieble argue that the notion of “depth” is a multivalent one in the field of the humanities. In literary criticism, “depth” is a term that can qualify the profoundness of a given text and the ways that we analyze it, while for film theorists “depth” typically refers to the volume and spatial coordinates of the moving image. In the geohumanities, “deep time” names broad stretches of geological time, while in recent political discourse, the “deep state” suggestively evokes ideas about covert networks of political control. Across a range of essays on topics ranging from cinematic depth of field to deep-fake pornography, Deep Mediations brings together the work of leading scholars who collectively navigate the legacies of depth models of thought and vision, particularly in light of the “surface turn” and as these models impinge on the realms of cinema and media studies. Jules O'Dwyer is Research Fellow in Film Studies and French at the University of Cambridge. Learn more about your ad choices. Visit megaphone.fm/adchoices Support our show by becoming a premium member! https://newbooksnetwork.supportingcast.fm/new-books-network
In Deep Mediations: Thinking Space in Cinema and Digital Cultures (U of Minnesota Press, 2021), co-editors Karen Redrobe and Jeff Scheible argue that the notion of “depth” is a multivalent one in the field of the humanities. In literary criticism, “depth” is a term that can qualify the profoundness of a given text and the ways that we analyze it, while for film theorists “depth” typically refers to the volume and spatial coordinates of the moving image. In the geohumanities, “deep time” names broad stretches of geological time, while in recent political discourse, the “deep state” suggestively evokes ideas about covert networks of political control. Across a range of essays on topics ranging from cinematic depth of field to deep-fake pornography, Deep Mediations brings together the work of leading scholars who collectively navigate the legacies of depth models of thought and vision, particularly in light of the “surface turn” and as these models impinge on the realms of cinema and media studies. Jules O'Dwyer is Research Fellow in Film Studies and French at the University of Cambridge. Learn more about your ad choices. Visit megaphone.fm/adchoices Support our show by becoming a premium member! https://newbooksnetwork.supportingcast.fm/film
In Deep Mediations: Thinking Space in Cinema and Digital Cultures (U of Minnesota Press, 2021), co-editors Karen Redrobe and Jeff Schieble argue that the notion of “depth” is a multivalent one in the field of the humanities. In literary criticism, “depth” is a term that can qualify the profoundness of a given text and the ways that we analyze it, while for film theorists “depth” typically refers to the volume and spatial coordinates of the moving image. In the geohumanities, “deep time” names broad stretches of geological time, while in recent political discourse, the “deep state” suggestively evokes ideas about covert networks of political control. Across a range of essays on topics ranging from cinematic depth of field to deep-fake pornography, Deep Mediations brings together the work of leading scholars who collectively navigate the legacies of depth models of thought and vision, particularly in light of the “surface turn” and as these models impinge on the realms of cinema and media studies. Jules O'Dwyer is Research Fellow in Film Studies and French at the University of Cambridge. Learn more about your ad choices. Visit megaphone.fm/adchoices Support our show by becoming a premium member! https://newbooksnetwork.supportingcast.fm/digital-humanities
Digital is taking over the working world, and it's time for your company to catch up. More and more, clients are clamoring for digital-based options, but many businesses are reluctant to shift their policies to accommodate new technology. On the latest Best Practice, Shane Burger, principal and director of technical innovation at Woods Bagot, shares how to accommodate digital culture at your workplace so you can keep up with the competition.Interview Takeaways Make your data work for you Modernize your thinking Build an experience with the client Prioritize your client's concerns Help your people connect Involve everyone in innovation Organize your operations Create a positive community culture Cooperate to succeed Prepare for change now Develop your people's abilities Reduce your carbon footprint Show Links Connect with Shane Burger on LinkedIn or Twitter Check out Woods Bagot Connect with George Valdes on LinkedIn or Twitter Connect with Chris Morgan on LinkedIn Check out Monograph Follow Monograph on LinkedIn or Instagram Listen and read more about Monograph
GuestAnna Haverinen is a Design Anthropologist and she holds a PhD in Digital Culture. She works at the intersection of design, technology, and business by providing strategic and qualitative insight into people, communities, and individuals. In her academic work, she has studied grief and death in online environments, and in the past years, she has worked with clients such as UPM, Suunto, Aarikka, and Janssen Pharmaceuticals. Her favorite thing in the world is Fazer chocolate.HostsAnna Fröblom is a great programmer, problem-solver, hobby photographer, lego enthusiast, and simply a nice person.Esko Lahti is an engineer who now works in the company that got him into Clojure. Now, his party trick at meetups is to rapid-fire through an extensive list of parentheses jokes.ReferencesMadjsberg, Christian & Rasmussen, Mikkel: The Moment of Clarity: Using the Human Sciences to Solve Your Toughest Business ProblemsHasbrouck, Jay: Ethnographic Thinking: From Method to MindsetTett, Gillian: Anthro‑Vision: How Anthropology Can Explain Business and LifeAbout ReaktorFork Pull Merge Push is a podcast created for developers by developers. It's brought to you by Reaktor, a strategy, design, and technology company changing how the world works.We at Reaktor are looking for exceptional talent and new friends. We have open positions in New York, Amsterdam, Helsinki, Lisbon, and more. Check them out and apply today!
In this episode of the Anthropology in Business podcast, Tom Maschio speaks with Matt Artz about his career as a business anthropologist. The conversation covers Tom’s journey from Papua New Guinea, the founding of his consulting firm Maschio Consulting, and his most recent book, Digital Cultures, Lived Stories and Virtual Reality. About Tom Maschio Thomas Maschio has been a business anthropologist for the past 22 years and head of his own consultancy, Maschio Consulting, since 2004. Prior to that he carried out academic ethnographic research in Papua New Guinea. He is the author of Digital Cultures, Lived Stories and Virtual Reality. Recommended Links Maschio Consulting Digital Cultures, Lived Stories and Virtual Reality on Routledge
https://www.patreon.com/user?u=31723331 Prof. Tim Jordan is a Professor of Digital Cultures and the Director of the Programme in Arts and Sciences at University College London. In this episode of The Know Show Podcast Tim talks to Hussain about the fascinating course he directs at UCL which promotes and allows for a real sense of interdisciplinary bridging between the arts and sciences. He continues to discuss his own research, where you can listen to him explore the world of the digital economy and the politics of information. He talks about hacktivism and cryptocurrency in expanding on the social and cultural meaning of digital and internet socio-technologies. With the digital world evermore prolific in our everyday lives - everyone should listen to this podcast... PLEASE SUBSCRIBE TO THE CHANNEL to get access to the latest and most fascinating research!!! Get the latest episodes and videos on: https://theknowshow.net/ The Know Show Podcast makes the most important research accessible to everyone. Join us today and be part of the research revolution. Follow Us on Social Media: Instagram: https://www.instagram.com/theknowshow ... Twitter: https://www.instagram.com/theknowshow …
From our lost files... Last year Jonathan Sinclair and I connected on LinkedIn and got together to have this short but insightful tête-à-tête about the shifts in digital culture from London to Jamaica and the need for digital transformative systems and aggressive integration. Follow Digital Jamaica on our social media pages on Instagram, Twitter and Facebook, If you liked this episode please download, subscribe and leave a review.
Matt and Sean talk about water pipe turbine generators, turning your toilet into a power source, and the incredible number of ways we can turn wasted energy into electricity. Watch the Undecided with Matt Ferrell “Clean Renewable Energy From A Toilet? Exploring Water Pipe Turbines” episode: https://youtu.be/Wsxj6ESwMtgYouTube version of the podcast: https://youtu.be/Ns7xiRc_nXYGet in touch: https://undecidedmf.com/podcast-feedbackSupport the show: https://pod.fan/still-to-be-determinedFollow us on Twitter: @stilltbdfm @byseanferrell @mattferrell or @undecidedmfUndecided with Matt Ferrell: https://www.youtube.com/undecidedmf★ Support this podcast ★
This episode was created by SpokenWeb contributors Deanna Fong (Concordia University) and Michael O'Driscoll (University of Alberta), with additional audio courtesy of the radiofreerainforest Fonds at Simon Fraser University's Special Collections; the Hartmut Lutz Collection, made digitally available by the SSHRC-funded People and the Text project (https://thepeopleandthetext.ca/); and support from Jason Camlot, Hannah McGregor, Stacey Copeland, and Judith Burr. Special thanks to Deanna Reder and Alix Shield of The People and the Text Project, and to Mathieu Aubin, bill bissett, Hartmut Lutz, Maria Campbell, and T.L. Cowan for permission to share interview and performance audio. SpokenWeb is a monthly podcast produced by the SpokenWeb team as part of distributing the audio collected from (and created using) Canadian Literary archival recordings found at universities across Canada. To find out more about Spokenweb visit: spokenweb.ca . If you love us, let us know! Rate us and leave a comment on Apple Podcasts or say hi on our social media @SpokenWebCanada.Episode Producers:Deanna Fong is a SSHRC-funded Postdoctoral Fellow at Concordia University where her research project, “Towards an Ethics of Listening in Literary Study” intersects the fields of Oral History and Literature through an investigation of interviewing and listening practices. She co-directs the audio/multimedia archives of Fred Wah, and has done significant cataloguing and critical work on the audio archives of Roy Kiyooka. Her critical work appears in the recent publications Canlit Across Media (MQUP, 2019) and Pictura: Essays on the Works of Roy Kiyooka (Guernica Editions, 2020). With Karis Shearer, she co-edited Wanting Everything: The Collected Works of Gladys Hindmarch (Talonbooks, 2020).Michael O'Driscoll is a Professor in the Department of English and Film Studies in the Faculty of Arts, and Special Advisor to the Provost as Convenor for Congress 2021 at the University of Alberta. He teaches and publishes in the fields of critical and cultural theories with a particular emphasis on deconstruction and psychoanalysis, and his expertise in Twentieth-Century American Literature focuses on poetry and poetics as a form of material culture studies. His interests in material culture range from sound studies, archive theory, radical poetics, and technologies of writing to the energy humanities and intermedia studies. He is a Governing Board Member and a member of the UAlberta research team for the SpokenWeb SSHRC Partnership Grant.Interviewees:Mathieu Aubin is a Horizon Postdoctoral Fellow at Concordia University where he is co-leading the Oral Literary History project. His work currently focuses on the role of literary events in advancing LGBTQ2+ social justice initiatives in Canada since the second half of the twentieth century. He has published on queerness and feminism in Vancouver's small presses and literary magazines in Canadian Literature.Clint Burnham was born in Comox, British Columbia, which is on the traditional territory of the K'ómoks (Sathloot) First Nation, centred historically on kwaniwsam. He lives and teaches on the traditional ancestral territories of the Coast Salish peoples, including traditional territories of the Squamish (Sḵwx̱wú7mesh Úxwumixw), Tsleil-Waututh (səl̓ilw̓ətaʔɬ), Musqueam (xʷməθkʷəy̓əm), and Kwikwetlem (kʷikʷəƛ̓əm) Nations. Clint is Professor and Chair of the Graduate Program, Department of English, Simon Fraser University and works on psychoanalysis, Marxist theory, Indigenous literature, and digital culture. His most recent book is Does the Internet have an Unconscious? Slavoj Žižek and Digital Culture, (Bloomsbury, 2018), and he is co-editing, with Paul Kingsbury, Lacan and the Environment forthcoming in 2021 from Palgrave. (Photo by Chris Brayshaw)Treena Chambers is a Métis scholar who has worked as a bookseller, union organizer, researcher, and writer. She has a BA from SFU in International Studies and is currently a Masters' student in the SFU School of Public Policy. She brings her experience as a mature student and her Métis background into her studies of decolonization and identity. Her 2018 essay "Hair Raizing" was shortlisted by the Indigenous Voices Awards, as well her 2020 work "Forest Fires and Falling Stars." She has also contributed work to the book "unsettling EDUCATIONAL MODERNISM".T.L. Cowan is an Assistant Professor of Media Studies (Digital Media Cultures) in the Department of Arts, Culture and Media (UTSC) and the Faculty of Information (iSchool) at the University of Toronto. T.L.'s research focuses on cultural and intellectual economies and networks of trans- feminist and queer (TFQ) and other minoritized digital media and performance practices. This work includes a monograph, entitled Transmedial Drag and Other Cross-Platform Cabaret Methods, nearing completion. T.L. is also a performance artist, who appears in alter-ego form on cabaret stages and in video screens as Mrs Trixie Cane. Credits:The following are Creative Commons attribution licensesTake Me To the Cabaret by Billy MurrayOld phonograph “Cabaret”https://freemusicarchive.org/music/Antique_Phonograph_Music_Program_Various_Artists/Antique_Phonograph_Music_Program_05052009/Take_Me_to_the_CabaretNight on the Docks by Kevin McLeodhttps://freemusicarchive.org/music/Kevin_MacLeod/Jazz_Sampler/Night_on_the_Docks_-_SaxBlur the World by Tagirijushttps://freemusicarchive.org/music/Manuel_Senfft/Easy_2018/manuel_senfft_-_blur_the_worldQueer Noise by isabel nogueira e luciano zanattahttps://freemusicarchive.org/music/isabel_nogueira_e_luciano_zanatta/unlikely_objects/07_-_isabel_nogueira_e_luciano_zanatta_-_unlikely_objects_objetos_improvveis_-_queer_noiseThe following are spoken word performance clipsMathieu Aubin interviews bill bissett, courtesy of recordist.“Mayakovsky” by the Four Horsemen, courtesy of Radiofreerainforest, Simon Fraser University, Special Collections and Rare Books. Hartmut Lutz interviews Maria Campbell, courtesy of The People and the Text, T.L. Cowan performance of Mrs. Trixie Cane at Edgy Women Festival, courtesy of performer.
Graham Healy is the Country Manager of Avanade Ireland since 2018. Prior to this, Graham spent a number of years as a Managing Director in Sales with Accenture working across Europe, Middle East, and Africa. He has experience as the Chief Operating Officer of a scaling a start-up as well as experience with Accenture in business development, alliance management, and technology consulting. Graham and I discuss the different approaches to career development, contrasting the traditional career path to a more modern approach to a work-life balance. We look at the future of work and the changes in technology which are required to keep pace with the evolving landscape of remote working. Lastly, Graham gives his opinion on strategies for cultivating a digital culture and the effect this may have on an organization and its employees. Follow Kickoff Sessions on Spotify to keep updated with new sessions!If you enjoyed this episode, please consider dropping a share on Instagram or leaving a short review on Apple Podcasts. Tell everyone I'm a semi-decent guy and it really helps to grow the show!For show notes and more episodes, visit Kickoff Sessions website. Sign up to the Kickoff Sessions email list for regular updates and content.Connect with me on LinkedIn.Support the music artist: FarsiThank you internet people!This episode is sponsored by Sons. Please support the podcast and get 40% off your first order by using the discount code KICKOFFSESSIONS40. Sons IE: sons.ieSons UK: sons.co.ukSons are a men's health care brand that offers clinically proven, licenced hair loss treatments for less than the cost of a cup of coffee per day. - ExpressVPN: ExpressVPN.com/kickoffsessions and get 3 extra months free- Buzzsprout: Buzzsprout.com and receive a $20 Amazon Gift CardSupport the show
About this episode's guest: Rahaf Harfoush is a Strategist, Digital Anthropologist, and Best-Selling Author who focuses on the intersections between emerging technology, innovation, and digital culture. She is the Executive Director of the Red Thread Institute of Digital Culture and teaches “Innovation & Emerging Business Models” at Sciences Politique's school of Management and Innovation in Paris. […]
View the digital experience: https://designbycosmic.com/manifesto/The world is changing. The social impact sector must too. We are living through a paradigm shift into the information era. Technology — specifically the internet — has fundamentally changed our culture and society at large. Today, we find ourselves in a rapidly evolving world shaped by the benefits and unintended consequences of technological innovation and global connectivity. No aspect of society is untouched by this transformation, from how we connect and communicate with friends and family, to how we shop for goods and services, consume entertainment, meet potential partners, and perform our daily work.Through this shift, the information era also democratizes knowledge, distributing control from information monopolies to the individual. It's easier to create a platform, publish ideas, and reach other people across the globe more quickly and efficiently than ever before. What a powerful opportunity for those of us working to create positive social change: fighting for the underserved and underrepresented, creating more equitable structures for our citizens, protecting and preserving our environment, educating our children, and striving to create a world that works better for more of us.But the information era is a double-edged sword. As knowledge becomes more freely distributed and accessible, attention grows more scarce and difficult to capture and maintain. Ideas and opinions spread through algorithm-powered digital platforms analyze your behavior and social connections, learn your beliefs and biases, and feed you a carefully curated onslaught of news, opinions, truths, and falsehoods that shape your perception of reality — all irresistibly delivered through palm-sized digital devices.And despite the promise of democratized information, those in power can still buy more influence and spread ideas and misinformation constructed to shape opinion, affect policy, and further divide us across issues and identities.The internet isn't going away. And new media channels — social platforms, email inboxes, websites, and digital experiences — will only grow in adoption and influence. Thus, as a social impact leader, it is your duty and your mandate to embrace and leverage our digital-first culture as a force for good or be outplayed by those using it for other purposes.To do this, you must learn to think and act like a digital media company rather than a pre-information-era charity. Once embraced, thinking like a digital media company can help you build brand awareness, organize a coalition of deeply impassioned supporters, and lead the conversation around the issues you care about most. A digital-first model also allows you to build organizational capacity, break the starvation cycle, and create a sustainable revenue stream.This approach is not just for the global, advocacy-focused nonprofit. It is also for the social enterprise, the philanthropist, the impact investment firm, and the scrappy nonprofit doing good behind the scenes. In each of these cases, creating change requires spreading an idea about the future and convincing more of the right people that your vision is possible. What follows is a manifesto for the social impact leader who is ready to embrace this paradigm shift. Those of us who are fighting to help create a better future — and who are bold enough to actually do it. Many will read these principles and cast them aside as optimistic, naive, or impractical. This path is not for them. It is for future-thinking leaders who see the opportunity for a once-in-a-generation transformation, get inspired, and know it must be done. Here's to hoping you are one of them.
Welcome to a new podcast from Infotagion, an independent fact-checking service to combat fake news about the Coronavirus. This is the first major public health crisis in the age of social media disinformation and Infotagion exists to try and make sense of it. Hosted by Damian Collins MP, co-founder of Infotagion and former chair of the House Of Commons select committee for Digital Culture, Media, and Sport.