[NetBehaviour] Turkle tops TED: 'Naked in the Infosphere: Post-privacy & German Angst'
ruth.catlow at furtherfield.org
Thu Aug 18 11:21:12 CEST 2011
Wow! you translated it: )
I must order a copy.
On 17/08/2011 11:25, Ana Valdés wrote:
> Thanks Ruth! I translated Turkles book "Life On the Screen" and it was
> briliant, how she described how the kids and the young deveoped a new
> culture of communication and multitasking.
> On Wed, Aug 17, 2011 at 12:07 PM, ruth catlow
> <ruth.catlow at furtherfield.org <mailto:ruth.catlow at furtherfield.org>>
> TED can make me a bit grumpy sometimes but this from Sherry Turkle
> offers a different perspective to the debates around public/private in
> social media.
> She discusses how social media can effect our capacity for intimacy.
> By only showing and performing the smoothest, lightest and most
> acceptable parts of ourselves within FB and Tw..r and reducing the
> opportunities for sharing vulnerabilities and tricky exposing
> conversations, she suggests, we become profoundly lonely.
> Of course, this is why we persist with messy and joyous and dark forms
> like the email list and pervasive art chaos
> warm fuzz
> : )
> On 16/08/2011 19:11, info wrote:
> > 'Naked in the Infosphere: Post-privacy& German Angst'
> > Speakers: Johannes Grenzfurthner (monochrom), Jens Ohlig (CCC)
> > We need a radical rethinking of how we discuss privacy. As our
> lives are
> > exposed on Google, Facebook and Twitter, the dissolution of privacy
> > shatters personal and social securities. This loss of control can be
> > embraced and molded into productive, emancipating "post-private
> > technologies of the self" (Ganz), making all of us happier.
> > Post-privacy as a social theory hits a raw nerve in Germany
> because of
> > its totalitarian past. Jeff Jarvis observed when Google Streetview
> > created an outrage in the German media: "Germans love going naked to
> > mixed saunas and letting complete strangers take an intimate
> look, but
> > when it comes to the Internet, the buck stops there."
> > Is surrendering to "full-frontal data nudity" a sign of
> > and apolitical behavior? Is post-privacy only an option for the
> > privileged? Is privacy a necessary means of self-defense against
> > powers? Join the debate! (clothing optional)
> > Vote for the panel! HERE!
> > http://bit.ly/pKrrqH
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