You can order it it's still on print but she published aborter book quite recently, I have not read it yet but the reviews were good as always.
She is an excellent writer educated in France and very familiar with Lacan and his theories. She is à psychoanalyst as well.
Cheers
Ana

Skickat från min iPhone

18 aug 2011 kl. 11:21 skrev ruth catlow <ruth.catlow@furtherfield.org>:

Wow! you translated it: )
I must order a copy.

Ruth

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.
Ana

On Wed, Aug 17, 2011 at 12:07 PM, ruth catlow <ruth.catlow@furtherfield.org> wrote:
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.

http://www.youtube.com/watch?v=MtLVCpZIiNs

She discusses how social media can effect our capacity for intimacy.

By only showing and performing the smoothest, lightest and most socially
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 de-solidarity
> and apolitical behavior? Is post-privacy only an option for the
> privileged? Is privacy a necessary means of self-defense against certain
> powers? Join the debate! (clothing optional)
>
> Vote for the panel! HERE!
> http://bit.ly/pKrrqH
>
>
> _______________________________________________
> NetBehaviour mailing list
> NetBehaviour@netbehaviour.org
> http://www.netbehaviour.org/mailman/listinfo/netbehaviour
>

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