segunda-feira, 28 de novembro de 2016 IX Simpósio Nacional da ABCiber (PUC/SP) – 8 a 10 dez 2016

IX Simpósio Nacional da ABCiber (PUC/SP) – 8 a 10 dez 2016

Programação aqui.

quarta-feira, 7 de setembro de 2016 Políticas Etnográficas no Campo da Cibercultura: divulgação do livro

Colegas,

Temos o prazer de divulgar o nosso mais recente livro intitulado “Políticas Etnográficas no Campo da Cibercultura”, organizado por Jean Segata e Theophilos Rifiotis e editado pela Associação Brasileira de Antropologia em 2016, com apoio do CNPq, CAPES, FAPESC, UFSC, IELUSC.

Download do livro aqui.

SUMÁRIO:

Apresentação: Cibercultura e Políticas Etnográficas (Jane Felipe Beltrão)

Introdução: Antropologia e Cibercultura (Jean Segata e Theophilos Rifiotis)

Capítulo 1: Bem-vindos à Cyberia: notas para uma antropologia da cibercultura (Arturo Escobar)

Capítulo 2: Faturas/Fracturas: da noção de rede à noção de vínculo (Bruno Latour)

Capítulo 3: Dos Cibernautas às Redes (Jean Segata)

Capítulo 4: Desafios Contemporâneos para a Antropologia no Ciberespaço: o lugar da técnica (Theophilos Rifiotis)

Capítulo 5: Etnografia no Ciberespaço como “Repovoamento” e Explicação (Theophilos Rifiotis)

Capítulo 6: Revisitando o Floresta Digital: notas sobre o esforço de uma descrição sociotécnica (Dalila Floriani Petry)

Capítulo 7: O “paciente informado”: primeiras notas de um estudo etnográfico (Maria Elisa Máximo)

Fonte: https//www.dropbox.com/s/8szue5duig8wxsx/Pol%C3%ADticas%20Etnogr%C3%A1ficas%20Cibercultura.pdf?dl=0

Autor: Theophilos Rifiotis

sexta-feira, 15 de julho de 2016 Critical Approaches to Computational Law – 750 word abstracts should be emailed to sos01sy (at) gold.ac.uk by 31st August 2016.

CALL FOR ABSTRACTS: Critical Approaches to Computational Law

Special issue of Computational Culture, a Journal of Software Studies
Edited by Simon Yuill

Outline

There is a long-standing relationship between the development of modern computing and legal theory and the application of computer systems to legal practice that can be followed through the modelling of legal problems in terms of Game Theory, the creation of AI based legal expert systems, in ideas of cyberspace as a distinct legal realm and the legal framing of cyber warfare. In recent years several new developments have raised
significant questions as to how law is practised and what constitutes legal ‘thinking’ in the 21st Century. These include the delegation of aspects of
legal reasoning and process to algorithms in areas such as automated vehicle and robotic combat devices, automated contractualism in
high-velocity trading and new digital currency systems, the use of machine learning and large scale data sets (Big Data) in gathering evidence and
identifying behavioural and normative patterns that may be subject to legal scrutiny, and the use of physical and agent-based simulation in developing new legal regimes and frameworks. Whilst there has been substantial critical writing on the application of law to the use of computing, as in issues such as copyright and IP, there has been less analysis of how law and computing may be changed by the integration of legal and computational systems into one another. What questions do these developments raise and what critical and theoretical approaches are required to address them?

This special issue of Computational Culture welcomes proposals from researchers and practitioners within law and computing, legal and
computational cultural studies, and others from across different disciplines interested in the topic of computational law. Documentation and
analysis of artistic and activist responses and interventions are also encouraged. We specifically seek articles and projects that focus on
critical, theoretical and methodological questions rather than on ‘black letter’ law or primarily practical evaluations of the applications of
technology and law in this context.

Topics or projects might include:

.    The relations between computing and law as forms of applied ‘logic’,
what logic might be and how it is situated/performed/constructed within
each area.

.    How the use of computational systems within law such as machine
learning, agent-based simulation or computational dialectics might change
how law is practised and what legal ‘thought’ might be.

.    How approaches to law such as, but not restricted to, critical law
theory, feminist law theory and critical race theory may be developed in
analyses of computational cultures and law.

.    How different critical approaches to law, software and computing may
relate to and learn from one another.

.    How automated and algorithmic forms of legal practice relate to
debates on formalist versus hermeneutic approaches to law.

.    The relation between protocols and contracts in regard to issues of
social structure, control and governance.

.    How computational law systems potentially alter the relation between
the law, the state and the citizen.

.    The delegation of legal process onto algorithms, i.e. automated
contracts.

.    The delegation of legal reasoning to algorithms, i.e. forms of
automated risk assessment or verification, identifying valid targets in
robotic warfare.

.    The algorithm as a form of legal ‘thinking’ or genre of legal writing.

.    What the limits of computational law might be, how do law and
computation fail one another?

750 word abstracts should be emailed to sos01sy (at) gold.ac.uk by 31st August 2016.

Any queries can be addressed to Simon Yuill at sos01sy (at) gold.ac.uk.

Abstracts will be reviewed by the Computational Culture Editorial Board and
the special issue editor. Authors of selected abstracts will be notified by
30th September 2016 and invited to submit full manuscripts by 1st March
2017. These manuscripts are subject to full blind peer review according to
Computational Culture’s policies. The issue will be published in May 2017.

Computational Culture is an online open-access peer-reviewed journal of
inter-disciplinary enquiry into the nature of cultural computational
objects, practices, processes and structures.

http://computationalculture.net/

Prof. Matthew Fuller

Director of Centre for Cultural Studies

Digital Culture Unit

Centre for Cultural Studies

Goldsmiths, University of London

New Cross

London SE14 6NW

e: m.fuller@gold.ac.uk

t: +44 (0)20 7919 7061

*w: http://www.goldsmiths.ac.uk/cultural-studies/staff/m-fuller.php
<http://www.goldsmiths.ac.uk/cultural-studies/staff/m-fuller.php>*

*t: @GoldsmithsCCS*

*f: https://www.facebook.com/centreforculturalstudies
<https://www.facebook.com/centreforculturalstudies>*

segunda-feira, 9 de maio de 2016 Chamada de trabalhos: X Seminário Internacional da Rede AMLAT

X Seminário Internacional Metodologias Transformadoras da Rede AMLAT

 

X Seminário Internacional Metodologias Transformadoras da Rede AMLAT

23 a 26 de novembro de 2016, Universidade Federal do Rio Grande do Norte, Natal-RN.

Tema: Cidadania Comunicativa, Lutas por Direitos e Democracia na América Latina

O Resumo deve ser escrito em Times New Roman, corpo 12, contendo Título (em negrito); Nome do Autor e Instituição em que atua; Resumo (10 linhas); Palavras-chave (até 5 palavras); um breve currículo do Autor (até 5 linhas) e e-mail para contato. O prazo de envio do resumo para compor a proposta do evento é até 09 de maio de 2016, às 23h59. Advertimos que não haverá prorrogação do envio, pois estes resumos vão compor a proposta do evento que será submetida ao edital de eventos do CNPq.

Os resumos devem ser enviados para o e-mail juciano.lacerda@gmail.com , com cópia para os seguintes e-mails: efendymaldonado@gmail.com , gelpavan@gmail.com.

 

 

quarta-feira, 13 de abril de 2016 ETNOGRAFIA NO CIBERESPAÇO COMO “REPOVOAMENTO” E EXPLICAÇÃO

ETNOGRAFIA NO CIBERESPAÇO COMO “REPOVOAMENTO” E EXPLICAÇÃO

Theophilos Rifiotis - Universidade Federal de Santa Catarina (UFSC), Florianópolis – SC, Brasil. E-mail: t.rifiotis@ufsc.br

REVISTA BRASILEIRA DE CIÊNCIAS SOCIAIS – VOL. 31 N° 90 – 2016

http://www.scielo.br/pdf/rbcsoc/v31n90/0102-6909-rbcsoc-31-90-0085.pdf

 

 

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