Centre for Internet & Society

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Mapping the Things that Affect Us
by Prasad Krishna published May 03, 2010 last modified Oct 05, 2015 03:05 PM — filed under: , ,
'Map for making change' is a project using geographical mapping techniques to support struggles for social justice in India
Located in News & Media
Maps for Making Change - The First Workshop
by Anja Kovacs published Dec 02, 2009 last modified Oct 05, 2015 03:09 PM — filed under: , , , , ,
In this first workshop in a series of three, participants will think through the potential of mapping in the context of a project that they have suggested in their application and the preparations they need to make to make these ideas a reality.
Located in Events
Blog Entry Maps for Making Change Kicks Off, and You Can Get Involved!
by Anja Kovacs published Dec 02, 2009 last modified Oct 05, 2015 03:03 PM — filed under: , , , ,
A first in India, Maps for Making Change explores the use of geographical mapping techniques to support struggles for social justice in India. On 3 December, the project officially kicks off during a one-day workshop in Delhi. But even if you can not be there with us in Delhi, there are ways to get involved.
Located in Advocacy / Other Advocacy
Blog Entry Maps for Making Change Wiki Now Open to the Public
by Anja Kovacs published Apr 01, 2010 last modified Oct 05, 2015 03:05 PM — filed under: , ,
Since December 2009, CIS has been coordinating and nurturing the Maps for Making Change project, organised in collaboration with Tactical Tech. During the past four months, participants have been on a challenging yet fertile and inspiring journey that is now slowly coming to an end. Would you like to know more about what has happened in the time that has passed? The Maps for Making Change wiki is a good place to start.
Located in Advocacy / Other Advocacy
March 2013 Bulletin
by Prasad Krishna published Mar 31, 2013 last modified Apr 14, 2013 11:45 AM — filed under: , , , , , , ,
The Centre for Internet & Society (CIS) welcomes you to the third issue of its newsletter for the year 2013. In this issue we bring you an overview of our research programs, updates of events organised by us, events we participated in, news and media coverage, and videos of some of our recent events.
Located in About Us / Newsletters
March 2015 Bulletin
by Prasad Krishna published May 10, 2015 last modified May 12, 2015 01:36 AM — filed under: , , ,
Newsletter for the month of March.
Located in About Us / Newsletters
March 2017 Newsletter
by Prasad Krishna published Mar 31, 2017 last modified May 20, 2017 12:47 PM — filed under: , , , ,
Welcome to March 2017 newsletter of the Centre for Internet & Society (CIS).
Located in About Us / Newsletters
March 2019 Newsletter
by Prasad Krishna published Mar 31, 2019 last modified Jul 18, 2019 02:14 AM — filed under: , ,
The Centre for Internet & Society (CIS) newsletter for the month of March 2019.
Located in About Us / Newsletters
Blog Entry Material Cyborgs; Asserted Boundaries: Formulating the Cyborg as a Translator
by Nishant Shah published Nov 07, 2011 last modified Oct 25, 2015 05:57 AM — filed under: , , , , ,
In this peer reviewed article, Nishant Shah explores the possibility of formulating the cyborg as an author or translator who is able to navigate between the different binaries of ‘meat–machine’, ‘digital–physical’, and ‘body–self’, using the abilities and the capabilities learnt in one system in an efficient and effective understanding of the other. The article was published in the European Journal of English Studies, Volume 12, Issue 2, 2008. [1]
Located in RAW
Blog Entry Mathematisation of the Urban and not Urbanisation of Mathematics: Smart Cities and the Primitive Accumulation of Data - Accepted Abstract
by Sumandro Chattapadhyay published May 25, 2015 last modified Nov 13, 2015 05:47 AM — filed under: , , , ,
"Many accounts of smart cities recognise the historical coincidence of cybernetic control and neoliberal capital. Even where it is machines which process the vast amounts of data produced by the city so much so that the ruling and managerial classes disappear from view, it is usually the logic of capital that steers the flows of data, people and things. Yet what other futures of the city may be possible within the smart city, what collective intelligence may it bring forth?" The Fibreculture Journal has accepted an abstract of mine for its upcoming issue on 'Computing the City.'
Located in RAW