Category:Media

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Introduction

This section, started in June 2006, is meant as an introduction on how peer to peer processes are affecting the media world, broadly conceived.

(Items from the P2P Encyclopedia are not fully ported; done from A TO D, i.e. first two columns)

Please also check our other section on Open Music Concepts.

Inspired by the work of Dana Klisanin, the P2P Foundation favors the development of Evolutionary Guidance Media which posits the pairing of compassionate-seeing/action with that of Cyberception, or humankind’s rapidly advancing technological abilities, resulting in Transception, [1]


The P2P Foundation supports the work of

  • Transmission, a network of online video distribution projects for social change activists.
  • the Open Video Alliance.
  • Want to make your own 'p2p' documentary? See: Docummunity: the first fully interactive collaborative documentary site that is totally geared to enable groups of users to collaborate together on one communal documentary [2]


Good summary by Franz Nahrada of why digital media are responsible for a major cultural shift.


Thesis: The digital medium is different from any medium that existed before; it is wholistic in its nature and vigourosly pushing into obsolescence any form of content that does not comply with this wholistic nature.

  • You can tell any story using more than one medium; the textual begets the visual, the visual begets the acoustic and so on. Thus every story is a universe of mutual interpretations.
  • There is no copy which cannot become a new original. Content can be multiplied and modified/mirrored algorithmically into eternity. Thus every content is potentially unvaluable.
  • There is no content that has enough context; content can be associated indefinitely and so the content of the digital medium is the continuum
  • There is increasingly no physical boundary to partcipate in the reception or production of digitised content. So anybody from any place at any time can potentially influence any content.

There four characteristics are more fully elaborated here: [3]


What P2P Media Activists Need to Know

Source: http://www.organizing20.org/2011/09/24/communication-bias/

Technical

  • Web development
  • Databases and CRM management
  • Coding, programming
  • Software to manage mobile campaigns, listening dashboards, enhanced voter files
  • Collaboration tools
  • Open source software promotion
  • Video/audio/graphics production
  • Web optimization/SEO
  • Software training
Public Messaging

  • Framing, positioning
  • Creating a narrative
  • Journalism/producing copy
  • Interacting with mainstream press/political class/A list bloggers
  • Cognitive linguistics/Lakoff
  • Strategic communications
  • Polling
  • Focus groups
  • Micro targeting
Digital Strategy

  • Writing for email/web
  • Online content strategy
  • Blogger relations, blogging culture
  • Social media /mobile campaigning strategy
  • Integration of tools, online/offline
  • Engagement politics
  • Ladders of engagement
  • Online advertising/message testing
  • Online community management
  • Small dollar fundraising
Policies/Distribution

  • Media reform
  • Net neutrality, micro radio licensing, public access to bandwidth, addressing digital divide
  • Identity politics media campaigns on behalf of marginalized groups
  • Promotion of favored voices (WMC)
  • Support for better press/Pro-publica/opposition to Fox/monopolies
  • Capacity for video/audio production


See:

  1. Criticism of Facebook [4]
  2. Criticism of Google [5]


Gene Youngblood on the Internet and the Crisis of Social Control

An absolutely brilliant essay on creating an alternative society through internet socialisation and cooperation, but which tackles the subjective changes that need to take place. We may consider in some ways as to be the implicit media theory behind the work of the P2P Foundation.

Title: SECESSION FROM THE BROADCAST. THE INTERNET AND THE CRISIS OF SOCIAL CONTROL

URL = [6]

Excerpted at: Radical Change Presupposes Radical Will‎‎

Quotes

Statistical Quotes

The ubiquity of the internet: in 2007, 97% of all telecommunications information was exchanged online, compared to one per cent in 1993.

- Matthew Champion [7]


Between the dawn of civilisation and 2003, five exabytes of information were created. In the last two days, five exabytes of information have been created, and that rate is accelerating.

- Eric Schmidt, Google [8]


Short Quotes

It is of the nature of idea to be communicated: written, spoken, done. The idea is like grass. It craves light, like crowds, thrives on crossbreeding, grows better for being stepped on.

-Ursula K. Le Guin, The Dispossessed, 1974


In the 21st century power no longer comes from the barrel of a gun. It comes from the blocking of a message.

- Loz Kaye [9]


"Don't hate the media. Become the media."

- Jello Biafra


Print media, including internet media, should not be looked at as a content production industry, but rather, as a lobby selection industry, which balances production subsidies with reader interest. In this manner it is analogous to the legislative economy which balances subsidies from political lobbies with electoral credulity.

- Julian Assange [10]


The Internet has democratized the means of self-expression, but it has not democratized the rewards of self-expression.

- Adam Kirsch [11]


Literacy means being able to consume and produce the media forms of the day. The default media form has shifted from the essay to the multimedia collage.

- Jason Ohler [12]


“Audiences should be eliminated entirely.”

- (Kaprow 1996, 713)


“We have three different ways of reaching our audience and interacting with our audience; that's broadcast, digital and social – and they are equally important.”

- (Martin Jönsson, deputy director of Swedish Radio, 2013)

Long Quotes

"Publication is not the production of books but the production of a public for whom those books have meaning. There is no pre-existing public. The public is created through deliberate, willful acts: the circulation of texts, discussions and gatherings in physical space, and the maintenance of a related digital commons. These construct a common space of conversation, a public space, which beckons a public into being. This is publication in its fullest sense."

- castillo/corrales - Section 7 books [13]


“Every time a new consumer joins this media landscape, a new producer joins as well because the same equipment – phones, computers – lets you consume and produce. It is as if when you bought a book, they threw in the printing press for free.”

- (Shirky 2005)


“The people formerly known as the audience are those who were on the receiving end of a media system that run one way, in a broadcasting pattern, with high entry fees and a few firms competing to speak very loudly while the rest of the population listened in isolation from one another and who today are not in a situation like that at all.”

- (Rosen 2008, 163)


“The history of civilization is a story of evolution in our ability to build complex ‘multicellular minds.‘ Speech allowed us to communicate and coordinate. Writing allowed that coordination to span time and space. Twentieth century mass communications allowed shared information and culture to blanket the world. In the 21st century, memes spread mind to mind in nearly real time. “

- Tim O'Reilly, 2012 [14]


John Robb on the War over the Means of Reality Production

"Over the last seven years, with the advent of social networking, there’s been an online civil war over who controls our information flow and how they get to do it. It’s been a messy, confusing fight that has touched on the following:

  • What type of information is allowed amplification, and what should be de-amplified?
  • What is fact or fiction? Can truth be hate speech? Is fiction harmful (conspiracy theories or unapproved theories)? Should false information and ideas be censored?
  • What is disinformation (harmful fiction or spun facts designed to mislead), and how can it be suppressed (de-amplification, soft bans, hard bans, blacklists)?

Until late last year, it looked like the conflict was over, and we were on a worrisome trajectory toward disaster:

  • An open-source alliance of global corporations, online political networks (networked tribes held together by their opposition to some great evil), and struggling institutions (from academia to government) had won that fight.

This alliance had established a censorship and control system growing ever more constrictive by the day (that could, given time, rival the networked authoritarianism we have seen in China). It also used the system to control political outcomes in the US and beyond.

Worse, the system showed signs of non-linear behavior — we saw this when the networked monoculture created by this system rapidly escalated Russia’s invasion of Ukraine into a sprawling global war between the West and Russia (China, etc.).

Elon’s acquisition of Twitter and use of information warfare (the Twitter files) paused this trajectory. However, it won’t last long. One reason is that nothing was done to fundamentally change the nature of our information system (digital rights and ownership); another is that a new and much more disruptive wave of technological change is on the way."

- John Robb [15]


Truth and Conspiracies in the Age of Organized Disinformation and Algorithmic Control of Public Debate

"It doesn’t take an alarmist to recognize how fast and far the term “conspiracy theory” has morphed from the way it was generally used even a decade ago. Once a description of a particular kind of recognizably insulated and cyclical counterlogic, “conspiracy theory” has become a flashing red light that is used to identify and suppress truths that powerful people find inconvenient. Whereas yesterday’s conspiracy theories involved feverish ruminations on secret cells of Freemasons, Catholics or Jews who communicated with their elders in Rome or Jerusalem through secret tunnel networks or codes, today’s conspiracy theories include whatever evidence-based realities threaten America’s flourishing networks of administrative state bureaucrats, credentialed propagandists, oligarchs, and spies. Whenever a hole appears in the ozone layer of received opinion, it is sure to be quickly labeled a “conspiracy theory” by a large technology platform. The lab leak in Wuhan was a conspiracy theory, as was the idea that the U.S. government was funding gain-of-function research; the idea that the development of mRNA vaccines was part of a Pentagon biowarfare effort from which Bill Gates boasted of making billions of dollars; the idea that masking schoolchildren had zero effect on the transmission of COVID; the idea that the FBI and the White House were directly censoring Twitter, Google, and Facebook; the idea that the information on Hunter Biden’s laptop showing that he received multi-million-dollar payoffs from agents of foreign powers including China and Russia was real. The most offensive thing about these falsehoods is not the fact that they later turned out to be supported by evidence, which can happen to even the most unlikely seeming hypothesis. Rather, it is that the people who labeled them “false” often knew full well from the beginning that they were true, and were seeking to avoid the consequences; that is how a truth becomes a “conspiracy theory.”

- David Samuels [16]

John Boik: Engage Global, Test Local, Spread Viral

"No matter how promising the design of a new system might be, it would be unreasonable to expect that a nation would abruptly drop an existing system in favor of a new one. Nevertheless, a viable, even attractive strategy exists by which new systems could be successfully researched, developed, tested, and implemented. I call it engage global, test local, spread viral.

Engage global means to engage the global academic community and technical sector, in partnership with other segments of society, in a well-defined R&D program aimed at computer simulation and scientific field testing of new systems and benchmarking of results. In this way, the most profound insights of science can be brought into play.

Test local means to scientifically test new designs at the local (e.g., city or community) level, using volunteers (individuals, businesses, non-profits, etc.) organized as civic clubs. This approach allows testing by relatively small teams, at relatively low cost and risk, in coexistence with existing systems, and without legislative action.

Spread viral means that if a system shows clear benefits in one location (elimination of poverty, for example, more meaningful jobs, or less crime) it would likely spread horizontally, even virally, to other local areas. This approach would create a global network of communities and cities that cooperate in trade, education, the setup of new systems, and other matters. Over time, its impact on all segments of society would grow.

Cities, big and small, are the legs upon which all national systems rest. Already cities and their communities are hubs for innovation. With some further encouragement and support, and the right tools and programs, they could become more resilient and robust, and bigger heroes in the coming great transition." (https://medium.com/@JohnBoik/an-economy-of-meaning-or-bust-2aa46457b649#.1i09j8lv3)


On a Remediated world

We must completely abandon the notion that there is a real and a virtual world, as if the two were opposed. Instead, we must look at how new media is layering over existing spaces, thus reorganizing them. Graham is building on the notion of Bolter and Grusin; remediation. It is constituted (the virtual) on top of our real world. Remediation is taking place constantly. Remediation of painting, film and television, of cities, houses and streets. The old notion of holographic pods, parallel worlds, cyberspace, does not exist. We are far from it."

- Stephen Graham [17]


Against communication monopolies

"A monopoly on the means of communication may define a ruling elite more precisely than the celebrated Marxian formula of `monopoly in the means of production.' Since man extends his nervous system though channels of communication like the written word, the telephone, radio, etc., he who controls these media controls part of the nervous system of every member of society. The contents of these media become part of the contents of every individual's brain."

— Robert Anton Wilson


The real business of publishing

The huge opportunity for book publishers is to get unstuck. You're not in the printing business. The life and death of trees is not your concern. You're in the business of leveraging the big ideas authors have. There are a hundred ways to do that, yet book publishers obsess about just one or two of them.


- Seth Godin [18]


A true democracy needs symmetrical media

"We must understand how the dominant organizing principle our national communications infrastructure shapes and determines our politics. If we want a truly democratic politics, based on the notions of equality with justice and fairness for all, based upon truly symmetrical relationships, we will have to have a communications paradigm that supports that goal."


- Extreme Democracy [19]


Media of Flow

The value in media is no longer in sources but in flows; when we collaborate in sharing our cognitive surplus, it creates value that doesn't exist when we operate in isolation.

- Clay Shirky [20]


Algorithmic Authority

Algorithmic authority is the decision to regard as authoritative an unmanaged process of extracting value from diverse, untrustworthy sources, without any human standing beside the result saying “Trust this because you trust me.” This model of authority differs from personal or institutional authority. … Algorithmic authority handles the “Garbage In, Garbage Out” problem by accepting the garbage as an input, rather than trying to clean the data first; it provides the output to the end user without any human supervisor checking it at the penultimate step; and these processes are eroding the previous institutional monopoly on the kind of authority we are used to in a number of public spheres, including the sphere of news.

- Clay Shirky [21]


The Hobbesian Logic of Twitter / X

"For Hobbes, the equality of man has an unlikely concrete origin: It is derived from his capacity to murder his peers. He writes in Leviathan: “When all is reckoned together, the difference between man, and man, is not so considerable, as that one man can thereupon claim to himself any benefit, to which another may not pretend, as well as he. For as to the strength of body, the weakest has strength enough to kill the strongest, either by secret machination, or by confederacy with others, that are in the same danger with himself.” The capacity for murder is thus what defines the social existence of humanity. Even the weakest man, through cunning, can commit the act. The social contract and the modern state arise from the need to keep this chaotic potential in check. “No potentate or nepo baby can build walls high enough to fend off the murderous take.” Far more than any other platform, Twitter facilitates, on a symbolic level, this capacity for murder, which the social order ordinarily attempts to suppress. The platform enables unrestricted access to every luxurious rural palais, every prime beach property, and the most exclusive of inner-city lofts; no potentate or nepo baby can build walls high enough to fend off the murderous take. The drive-by assassination of wit, consisting of quote-tweeting, screencapping, or replying to anyone, no matter how lofty a personage, and being elevated by the popular vote of likes and retweets, leave victims speechless and stunned. The process generates meltdowns and frenzies of blocking, which in the end only underline and exacerbate the damage of the original crime. Musk’s recently announced plan to disable the block function would in theory only further the radical proposition of a universe of unlimited social revenge, accessible to everyone in principle. This process has enabled a generalized demystification."

- Nicolas Hausdorf [22]

Elin Whitney-Smith on the Historical Role of the Press in the Development of Markets and Capitalism

"Capitalism developed where and when it did because there was high information access. There was high information access because of a major advance in information technology - the press. Where the technology was not controlled by the ’’powers that be” there was economic growth and a shift in the entire social structure. Where it was controlled there was no structural change and there was economic ruin. The development of capitalism is a major step change in economic growth. It is also a major change in the way people organize themselves into groups. Major step changes in the growth and in the organization of cultures are found to be related to the introduction and use of information technology. The limit to growth is the limit of effective use of information or the variety limit. Economies are able to grow once the variety limit is raised. Information technology allows people to increase their individual variety in relation to the amount of information processed. This increase in individual variety allows the entire society to grow. Where there is high access to information through technology there is much growth and where there is less information access through control of technology there is less economic growth. When a high access economy is in competition for resources with a low access economy the high access economy will be more economically successful."

- Elin Whitney-Smith [23]

Losing our bodily inhibitions

"In a conflict between bulls, one of them retreats and violence and death are unnecessary. But because of what McLuhan termed "the media extensions of man," the evolutionary system of inhibition expressed in the body and its forms of body language is short-circuited. Consider the fact that if we bump into someone around the corner, we back off and courteously excuse ourselves. But if someone cuts in front of us on the highway in an automobile, we shout out our obscenities in a steel-encased rage. We lose the system of checks and balances expressed in the physical body with its biological systems for dealing with and containing aggression. Consider again how people on talk radio will become enraged over the day's news, or how people who live in the cyberspace of electronic bulletin boards will "go up in flames." There are no bodies in these modes of communication, so as we shift to "out-of-body forms of projection" into cyberspace networks, it is not surprising that the astral plane takes us over as we become possessed by those noetic parasites that older cultures liked to call demons."

= William Irwin Thompson [24]


What the Hyperreal World Demands from Us Is Our Participation in its Mode of Production

A crucial essay on what it means to be a 'peer':

"The cultural attitude of the early 21st century may perhaps one day be known as “the assault on concentration.” In an endless stream of information, the “new” is what counts. And when the “new” is endlessly replenished, concentration is superfluous. One does not need concentration when reality effortlessly floats by like a series of fragments, images, stimuli, informational content, episodes of a TV series, or handy slogans " ... "The proliferation of individual, yet acceptable viewpoints obfuscate a vantage point that becomes less visible over time: namely, that as an individual, one can generate universal insights. To deny this is to fully accept and internalize the postmodern assumption and its associated nihilism. To hold that one’s position “is just another narrative” is to submit oneself already to the postmodern mode of cultural production, and thereby succumbing to its oppressive and invasive logic of production. To treat one’s own convictions as mere narratives devoid of universality is to internalize the postmodern mode of cultural production, severing oneself from the exercise of one’s autonomy. If anything, a renewed and radicalized subjectivism is not the ultimate weapon of postmodernity, but against it. It is an attitudinal disposition that refuses to regard itself as a mere cog in the machine, and that actualizes the power of its own autonomy and validity through the liberating power of its subjective determinations. It does away with the bland relativism that reality is the sum total of viewpoints, thereby overcoming the postmodern, projected fear that one reasons “just from one’s own privileged perspective”, and that therefore one has to distance oneself from one’s innermost convictions. I use the term “subjectivism” as a deliberate provocation. The philosophy of high modernity abhorred subjectivism because it was seen as a nonsensical aberration that would have no place in the project of modernity. In postmodern culture, the only type of subjectivism on offer is the watered-down and marketable variety. In both cases, the exercise of individual autonomy is deeply mistrusted and undermined. Nevertheless, what appears from the viewpoint of high modern and postmodern culture as a cultural dead end appears from the viewpoint of radical subjectivism as the way forward—and more importantly, as the road to liberation and the free exercise of autonomy."

- Otto Paans [25]


History

Humanity evolved from

  • tribal, oral cultures, to
  • scribal cultures, which separated the literate classes from the population, and created a crisis to which the Axial Age ethics and religions were a response, evolving into ; Plato's Republic is a marker for tis transition
  • print cultures, which produced alphabetisation, modernity, the Enlightenment; McLuhan's Gutenberg Galaxy investigates this transition
  • electric cultures, which produced globalization and postmodernity
  • digital cultures, see the work of the Center for the Study of Digital Life, for insights into this shift

A summary quote by Matthew Fields:

"Joshua Meyrowitz breaks down four key phases of life that lead us to where we are today. The tribal oral cultures relied on storytelling, through the use of dance, poems and singing, in order to keep memories alive. The tribal oral culture only communicated orally, and therefore not many people knew how to read or write. The scribal phase was a transitional time period, as those who could write began to spate themselves from those who couldn’t. This is because these people knew how to not only write, but read as well. Different cultures were able to share the way they lived, as explain by Meyrowitz when he says, “As writing spreads, people who live in the same places began to know and experience different things, while those who read the same material began to feel connected to each other regardless of their location.” With the spread of the printing press, the Modern Era would begin to take shape. With the ability to mass produce content the way people communicated would drastically change. The rise of mass produced content, meant access to reading and writing materials was more available to all. With that, the postmodern era would rise as the use of electronics made the widespread use of all communications more and more common. The TV, radio and other forms of electronic communication over took other methods and became the go to choice for most users."

(https://medium.com/@mattfields088/the-importance-of-the-oral-and-scribal-phases-of-communication-b1957a646f48)



Key Resources

  1. A Global Map of Alternative Media, compiled by the Alternative Media Global Project
  2. Video WTF is a collaboratively moderated place to ask and answer any question about video cameras, editing, production, publishing, promotion, etc.
  3. Social Media Glossary: 100 keywords
  4. Robin Good's mindmap overview of News Curation Tools for the Internet


Key Articles

"A reconciliation of oral myth with literate reason will be the hallmark of a new epistemic settlement. The ordered path of technological evolution toward higher states of “inclusive consciousness” and “mythic integration,” along the lines of what McLuhan had envisioned, would be open once again".


See also:

  1. David de Ugarte: Blogging as Distributed Activity
  2. Juan Urrutia: Individuation in the Blogosphere
  3. David Weinberger: Objectivity without Transparency is Arrogance
  4. The New News Ecology. By Jeff Jarvis.
  5. Ethan Zuckerman on the Dangers of Homophily
  6. Guide to Citizen Journalism. Report by Chris Willis and Shayne Bowman, with videos.

And:

  1. What's the difference between Internet TV and IP-TV?
  2. Cory Doctorow: Three Reasons to Give Your Books Away for Free
  3. Key Essay: Unevenly Distributed: Production Models for the 21st Century.Mark Pesce
  4. Sasaki, D. (2008). An Introductory Guide to Global Citizen Media. from http://rising.globalvoicesonline.org/blog/2008/01/16/a-introductory-guide-to-global-citizen-media/
  5. Essay: Television 2.0: YouTube and the Emergence of Homecasting. José van Dijck


Directories:

  1. Overview of alternative media, at http://www.globaljusticecenter.org/articles/betterworld_altnews.htm


Past Transitions


P2P Media and Infrastructure Theory

Key Blogs

The must-follow blog is from Dr. Michael Strangelove:

  1. Watching YouTube

Also:

  1. Open Media Review: monitoring the best of what open media have to offer
  2. Media Shift: tracks how new media -- from weblogs to podcasts to citizen journalism -- are changing society and culture.

Selection from Valentin Spirik:

  1. The CamcorderInfo Blog http://www.camcorderinfo.com/d/blog.htm is "All About Shooting, Editing and Polishing Your Videos" and has a notable Ethics Policy.
  2. Self-Reliant Filmmaking http://www.selfreliantfilm.com/ "is what makes a filmmaker independent"
  3. the Workbook Project http://workbookproject.com/ is "a social open source experiment for content creators"
  4. CinemaTech http://www.cinematech.blogspot.com/ is about "Digital cinema, democratization, and other trends remaking the movies"
  5. NewTeeVee http://newteevee.com/ focuses on the more mainstream aspects of the online video evolution.
  6. HD For Indies http://www.hdforindies.com/ is about "High Definition Video for Independent Filmmakers"
  7. BlenderNation http://www.blendernation.com/ brings "Fresh Blender News, Every Day"


Lists:

  1. 100 Best Blogs for New Media Students: excellent selection

Key Books

  1. Network Propaganda – Manipulation, Misinformation, and Radicalisation in American Politics. By Yochai Benkler et al.
  2. Gatewatching: Collaborative Online News Production. Axel Bruns.
  3. Convergence Culture. Henry Jenkins.
  4. Fan Fiction and Fan Communities in the Age of the Internet
  5. The Video Vortex Reader: responses to youtube. Edited by Geert Lovink and sabine niederer. Institute of Network Cultures, Amsterdam 2008 [30]
  6. Bloggers on the Bus: How the Internet Changed Politics and the Press. by Eric Boehlert. Free Press, 280 pp.,
  7. And Then There's This: How Stories Live and Die in Viral Culture. by Bill Wasik. Viking, 202 pp.,
  8. Political Turbulence: How Social Media Shape Collective Action. by Helen Margetts, Peter John, Scott Hale and Taha Yasseri. Princeton University Press, 2016

[31]


Reports:

  1. Sue Robinson. “Someone’s gotta be in control here.” The Institutionalization_of_Online_News_and_the_Creation_of_a_Shared_Journalistic_Authority. 2007 [32]: study of participatory journalism
  2. Berkman Center Report 2008: State of Digital Media [33]

The Classics

This video contains very useful book recommendations and introduces the importance of each recommended book: The Evolution of Media Studies by John David Ebert

Historical background:


Key Podcasts on P2P Media Developments

  1. Dan Gillmor on Grassroots Journalism
  2. Interview with Jeff Jarvis on the Loss of Control by the Media
  3. James Boyle on Re-Inventing the Gatekeeper


Key Tools

* Keith Parkins recommends Bandcamp and Leanpub as best of class services for self-produced musicians and self-published writers respectively.


Key Webcasts on P2P Media Developments

A video about the open media movement

Also:

  1. Mark Pesce on the Digital Media Revolution
  2. Peter Buckingham on the Digital Media Revolution
  3. Are Netlabels Long Tail Niches or the Blueprint for the Future
  4. Beyond Broadcasting Summary Video
  5. Carlos Garcia on Scrapblogging


Cinema

  1. David Denby on the Future Movies
  2. Democratization of the Moving Image


Media Commons Issues

  1. Mark Cooper on Public Airwaves as a Common Asset
  2. Martin Cooper on a Spectrum Policy for the 21st Century
  3. Open Spectrum Panel


Copyright Issues

  1. IP Rights and Revenue Models for Public Communications
  2. JD Lessica on the Future of Darknets
  3. John Perry Barlow Debates Movie Filesharing
  4. Negativland Mark Hosler on Copyright
  5. Paris Accord on Voluntary Licensing - Panel
  6. The Future of Darknets


Citizen Journalism

  1. Bill Thompson on Citizen Journalism
  2. Blogs vs Print - Whither Objectivity
  3. Citizen Reporters Forum 2006
  4. Dan Gillmor on Grassroots Journalism
  5. James Boyle on Re-Inventing the Gatekeeper
  6. Jay Rosen on Open Source Journalism
  7. News and Citizen Engagement
  8. We Are the Media


Open Media Practices

  1. Economics of Open Archives
  2. Free and Open Source Video Software
  3. Business Interests in Open Content
  4. The Economics of Open Text


Radio and TV

  1. MIT's Kwan Lee on the Future of Viral Radios
  2. Software Radio
  3. The Future of Radio


User-Generated Content

  1. Convergence Culture
  2. Danah Boyd on MySpace at OReilly
  3. How far will User Generated Content Go


Social Media

  1. Social Media Video Tutorials
  2. Social Networks and Internet Connectivity Effects
  3. Stowe Boyd on Generational Shifts and Technology
  4. Stowe Boyd on Social Software as Me First Software
  5. Ted Nelson on the Politics of Internet Software

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