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Nina Czegledy

Moderator of Enduring Post Communism: Networks of Patronage- An independent media artist, curator and writer, Nina Czegledy has been involved in collaborative international projects and cultural exchange focusing on Eastern European initiatives since the mid eighties.

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    Arthur Kroker

    Arthur Kroker is media- en cultuurwetenschapper aan de University of Victoria in Canada. Hij houdt zich bezig met technologie, cultuur en theorie, Franse en Duitse politieke theorie, sociale wetenschappen en ethiek en biotechnologie. Samen met zijn vrouw Marilouise onderhoudt hij CTheory.net, het toonaangevende online magazine over technologie, media en cultuur, met artikelen, interviews, video's en recensies. 

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      Small, Furry Mammals 

      The McLibel media strategy arose from a simple premise: this story has to be told. Most people have been affected by McDonald's in one way or another - working in a store, being nagged by children, stumbling through litter, suffering ill-health or enjoying their burgers - and the corporation's influence continues to increase as they relentlessly pursue their "global domination strategy" (to use their own words). Two people investing their lives to stand up to such a force has got to be a great story in anybody's book.

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      Mark Dery

      Mark Dery is a cultural critic. He writes about media, the visual landscape, fringe trends, and unpopular culture.

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        Jeremy Hammond

        Jeremy Hammond is a gifted young computer programmer facing a decade in prison. His crime? Leaking information from the private intelligence firm Strategic Forecasting, information which revealed that Stratfor had been spying on human rights activists at the behest of corporations and the U.S. government.

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        Michael Seemann

        Michael Seemann studied Applied Cultural Studies in L√ľneburg. Since 2005 he is active on the internet with various projects. He founded twitkrit.de and Twitterlesung.de ('reading Twitter'), organized various events and runs the popular podcast wir.muessenreden.de. In 2010 he began the blog CTRL-verlust, about the loss of control over data on the internet. In 2014 he published Das neue Spiel after a successful crowdfunding campaign. Now he blogs at mspr0.de and writes for various media like Rolling Stone, TIME online, SPEX, Spiegel Online, c't and the DU magazine. He gives lectures on whistleblowing, privacy, copyright, internet culture and the crisis of institutions in times of Kontrollverlust.

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        Top 5 Musicals Produced By the Oil Industry 

        Ah, the oil industry. While most people are resigned to the knowledge that large petroleum manufacturers are at least partly to blame when it comes to destroying Third World infrastructures, propping up meritless dictators, or encouraging blind consumerism in the face of an environmentally poisoned and diseased future ? the question I often ask is 'What about the music'?

        And while they are fiendishly scarce, the oil industry, like many other bastions of capitalism, indeed produced a number of privately pressed, in-house motivational musicals, and several squeaked out on LP (for employees only, of course). They're known as industrial shows: lavish stage productions that serve to entertain, educate, and encourage employees to do their job with gusto.

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        Global Uprisings 

        Global Uprisings is an independent news site and video series dedicated to showing responses to the economic crisis and authoritarianism. Since 2011, Brandon Jourdan and Marianne Maeckelbergh have been travelling, researching, and making documentary films.

        Their short films detail social movements in Bosnia and Herzegovina, Egypt, Greece, Portugal, Spain, Turkey, the UK, and the US. Their films cover strikes and demonstrations in the UK, the large-scale housing occupations and street mobilizations in Spain, the various general strikes, protests, and factory occupations in Greece, the revolution in Egypt, the Gezi Park uprising in Turkey, the 2014 social explosion in Bosnia and Herzegovina, the revolt against austerity in Portugal, and the occupy movement in the United States.

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        It's the Political Economy, Stupid - The Global Financial Crisis in Art and Theory 

        Book presentations:

        Tuesday, 5 March 2013, 7:00 p.m.
        Depot, Vienna
        Oliver Ressler in conversation with Luisa Ziaja (held in German)
        An event in cooperation with Open Systems - Zentrum f√ľr Kunstprojekte, Vienna

        Friday, 8 March 2013, 7:30 p.m.
        Home Workspace, Ashkal Alwan, Beirut
        Book signing at 7:30pm and presentation at 8pm by Gregory Sholette

        Thursday, 25 April 2013, 6:30 p.m.
        Austrian Cultural Forum, New York
        Book presentation with Gregory Sholette, Oliver Ressler and guests

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        The Art of Campaigning 

        The idea for the Art of Campaigning topic originates from the works of the McLibel group [www.mcspotlight.org]. Their type of net.campaign questions previous forms of activism, which was focused on the mass media and their ability to influence public opinion, by staging direct action (targeted at known media makers). Big NGO's such as Greenpeace have built up experiences with this model for decades. The scenarios they use have not changed much since the seventies. There is the usual PR material: official reports, books, folders, flyers, magazine and original video footage, shot on location. Campaigns are being planned long in advance. The way of working does not differ much from a campaign to launch a new product. Professionalism has taken over the task of volunteers. Their role is being reduced to that of a local support group, doing the actual grass roots work with the population.

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          Cartography of Excess 

          Utopian ideas - like "Spaceship Earth" - are round, multidimensional, interrelated: their archetypal map is the Milky Way, the infinite constellations. But rational thinking is instrumental, linear, it distorts: and that's exactly the problem with the Mercator map, the most common world projection. Buckminster Fuller, inventor of the geodesic dome, created a "Dymaxion map" to undo those distortions. First the earth becomes a geometric figure, an isocahedron: its 20 triangles are then disjointed and laid flat, so the land masses radiate from a nexus in the north, without splitting continents or enlarging the polar regions.

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