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COMMUNET Home

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COMMUNET  January 1997, Week 4

COMMUNET January 1997, Week 4

Subject:

fwd:CITS Cyberspace and the Future of Community

From:

[log in to unmask] (Curtiss Priest)

Date:

Thu, 23 Jan 1997 09:29:10 PST

Content-Type:

text/plain

Parts/Attachments:

Parts/Attachments

text/plain (290 lines)


Rob Kling is a dedicated soul to Cyberspace -- if anyone
on the lists are near Indiana, I heartily recommend this.
The presenters list is quite remarkable.

Curt Priest


Date: Wed, 22 Jan 1997 17:39:23 -0500
From: Rob Kling <[log in to unmask]>
To: [log in to unmask]
Subject: Feb 7@IU: Cyberspace and the Future of Community


		Cyberspace and the Future of Community
			   February 7, 1997
	  Georgian Room (1st Floor), Indiana Memorial Union
			9:00 a.m. - 4:30 p.m.

At a time when the vitality of community is in serious question in the
U.S., some hope that Cyberspace can open up new ways for people to join
together around common interests. Electronic mail, newsgroups, civic nets
(such as HoosierNet), chat rooms, cybercafes, moderated discussion
groups,
muds and moos -- these are just some of the ways people are starting to
interact on-line.

How well does the new technology underwrite age-old human tendencies to
congregate and communicate? Does it reflect something genuinely novel?
Are
they good, bad, or transformative? Can electronic forums strengthen local
community, or will the new connections be national or international? How
much privacy must we sacrifice when we communicate on the net? What will
happen to ethics, responsibility, and personal identity?

Come participate in a public forum with five nationally-known
commentators
on the future of community in the age of the internet.

****************************************************************************

Cyberspace and the Future of Community is jointly sponsored at Indiana 
University by the Computer Science department, as part of their "Horizon 
Days" series, by the Philosophy department, and by the Center for Social 
Informatics (of the School of Library and Information Science), with 
support from Sigma Chi for interdisciplinary campus meetings.

For more information see http://www.cs.indiana.edu/horizon/970207.

****************************************************************************

9:00 a.m.	Reception

9:15 a.m.	William Mitchell
		Dean of the MIT School of Architecture and Planning;
		author of City of Bits: Space, Place and the Infobahn 
		(published on the Net)

10:45 a.m.	Geoffrey Nunberg
		Xerox Palo Alto Research Center and Stanford University;
		editor, The Future of the Book; commentator, NPR's "Fresh
		Air," Usage Editor, The American Heritage Dictionary

1:30 p.m.	Langdon Winner
		Professor of Political Science and Technology Studies, 
		Rennselaer Polytechnic Institute; author of Democracy
		in a Technological Society


3:00 p.m.	Comments and discussion with
 
		Rob Kling
		Professor, School of Library and Information Science, 
		Director, Center for Social Informatics, Indiana
University
		editor of Computerization and Controversy
		
		Gregory Rawlins
		Professor of Computer Science, Indiana University;
		author of Moths to the Flame

******************************************************************************

Available Abstracts and Biographies:


William J. Mitchell, MIT School of Architecture and Planning

City of Bits

In the past, we always had to go places to do things; we went to work, 
we went to school, and sometimes we just went out. Now, the unfolding 
Digital Revolution has changed things; telepresence is an increasingly 
viable and attractive alternative to physical presence, and virtual 
spaces compete with physical venues as sites for many transactions. This 
does not mean that architecture becomes irrelevant, or that cities will 
just disappear, but it does suggest that we must fundamentally 
reconsider our concepts of place and community. The cities of the 21st 
century will be very different from those we know today.

Biography:

William J. Mitchell is Professor of Architecture and Media Arts and Sciences
and Dean of the School of Architecture and Planning at the Massachusetts
Institute of Technology.  He teaches courses and conducts research in
design
theory, computer applications in architecture and urban design, and
imaging
and image synthesis.  He consults extensively in the field of
computer-aided 
design and was the co-founder of a California software company.

Mitchell's most recent book, City of Bits: Space, Place and the Infobahn,
examines architecture and urbanism in the context of the digital tele-
communications revolution and the growing domination of software over 
materialized form.  In The Reconfigured Eye: Visual Truth in the Post-
Photographic Era (MIT Press, 1992), Mitchell examined the social and
cultural 
impact of digitally altered photographs and synthesized photorealistic
scenes.

In addition to numerous articles, Mitchell is also the author of Digital Design
 
Media, with Malcolm McCullough (Van Nostrand Reinhold, second ed., 1995;
orig. 
publ. 1991); The Logic of Architecture: Design, Computation, and
Cognition (MIT
 
Press, 1990); The Poetics of Gardens, with Charles Moore and William
Turnbull 
(MIT Press, 1988); The Art of Computer Graphics Programming, with Robin
S. Ligg
ett 
and Thomas Kvan (Van Nostrand Reinhold, 1987); and Computer-Aided
Architectural
 
Design (Van Notrand Reinhold, 1977).  With Patrick Purcell and Malcolm
McCullou
gh 
he edited, and contributed essays to, The Electronic Design Studio (MIT
Press, 
1990).


Geoffrey Nunberg, Xerox PARC

Biography:

Geoffrey Nunberg (PhD, CUNY 1977) is a Principal Scientist at the Xerox
Palo Alto Research Center and a professor of linguistics at Stanford
University
.. He
has done research on a number of aspects of natural language and on the
history and use of media; he is editor of the recent collection The
Future
of the Book (UC Press). He also does a regular language feature on the
NPR
program "Fresh Air," and is Usage Editor and Chair of the Usage Panel of
the American Heritage Dictitionary.


Langdon Winner, Science and Technology Studies, Rennselaer Polytechnic
Institut
e

Cyberlibertarian Dreams and the Future of Civil Society

The introduction of digital technology provides an occasion for
transforming 
countless social practices and institutions.  At present there is a
strong 
tendency to argue that events are moving in a particular direction, that
the 
future will unfold in a particular way.  This view is expressed in an 
emerging ideology, cyberlibertarianism, a collection of ideas that links 
ecstatic enthusiasm for electronically mediated forms of living with
right 
wing libertarian ideas about the proper definition of freedom, social life, 
economics, and politics in the years to come. But is their vision of a wired 
world truly the utopia it claims to be?  Is it a reliable guide to the 
choices before us?  

Biography:

Langdon Winner is a political theorist who focuses upon social and
political 
issues that surround modern technological change.  He is the author of
Autonomo
us 
Technology, a study of the idea of "technology-out-of-control" in modern
social
 
thought, The Whale and the Reactor: A Search for Limits in an Age of High

Technology, and editor of Democracy in a Technological Society.

Mr. Winner was born and raised in San Luis Obispo, California.  He received his
 
B.A., M.A., and Ph.D. in political science from the University of California at
 
Berkeley.  He is Professor of Political Science in the Department of
Science an
d 
Technology Studies at Rensselaer Polytechnic Institute and Director of
Graduate
 
Studies in his department.  He has also taught at the New School for
Social 
Research, M.I.T., the University of California at Santa Cruz, and the Universit
y 
of Leiden in the Netherlands, and has lectured widely throughout the United Sta
tes 
and Europe.  In 1991-1992 he was visiting research fellow at the Center
for 
Technology and Culture at the University of Oslo, Norway.


Rob Kling, Center for Social Informatics, School of Library and
Information 
Science, Indiana University

Biography:

Rob Kling's current research focuses on the ways that computerization is
a
social process with technical elements, how intensive computerization
trans-
forms work, and how computerization entails many social choices.  He has
also
studied the ways that complex information systems and expert systems are
integrated into the social life of organizations.  He has conducted
studies
in numerous kinds of organizations, including local governments, insurance
companies, pharmaceutical firms, and hi-tech manufacturing firms.  He has
written about the value conflicts implicit in and social consequences of
computerization which directly affect the public.  He is currently
studying
the effective use of digital libraries to support research and teaching,
and
the conditions that foster effective public use of the emerging National
Information Infrastructure ("data superhighways").

Dr. Kling is co-author of Computers and Politics: High Technology in
American
Local Governments (Columbia University Press, 1982).  He is co-editor of 
PostSuburban California: The Transformation of Postwar Orange County 
(University of California Press, 1990).  Computerization and Controversy:

Value Conflicts & Social Choices (Academic Press, 1991) examines the
social 
controversies about computerization in organizations and social life, 
regarding productivity, worklife, personal privacy, risks of computer
systems, 
and computer ethics.  Dr. Kling is the sole editor of a substantially
rewritten 2nd edition of Computerization and Controversy that Academic
Press
published in  April 1996.


Gregory Rawlins, Computer Science Department, Indiana University

Gregory Rawlins is associate professor of computer science.
He received a BSc in mathematics from the University of the West Indies
(1980), and an MSc in mathematics and a PhD in computer science from
the University of Waterloo (1983, 1987).  He chaired the first workshop
on 
the foundations of genetic algorithms in 1990, is on the editorial board
of the
 
Journal of Evolutionary Computation, and has published several books on
compute
r 
science both for general audiences and for specialists in genetic
algorithms
and the analysis of algorithms.

Rawlins's research centers on computational complexity and machine
learning.  His current main passion is the investigation of self-adaptive
software.  He is author of Compared to What?: An Introduction to the
Analysis
of Algorithms (Computer Science Press), Moths to the Flame (MIT Press),
and
the forthcoming Slaves of the Machine: The Quickening of Computer 
Technology (MIT Press), appearing in Spring 1997.





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October 1993, Week 1
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March 1993
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