Professor of Political Science and the Director of The Canada Centre for Global Security Studies and the Citizen Lab, Munk School of Global Affairs, University of Toronto. He has published widely on technology, media, and world politics and has been a consultant and advisor to governments, international organizations, and civil society on issues relating to cyber security, cyber crime, online free expression, and access to information. His publications include Black Code: Inside the Battle for Cyberspace and Parchment, Printing, and Hypermedia: Communications in World Order Transformation.
Professor of English and Professor of Media Culture and Communication at New York University. Her research examines American print culture, techniques of inscription, and the new media of yesterday and today. She is particularly concerned with tracing the patterns according to which new media become meaningful within and against the contexts of older media. Her publications include Always Already New: Media, History, and the Data of Culture; New Media, 1740-1915; and “Raw Data” Is an Oxymoron. Her monograph, Paper Knowledge: Toward a Media History of Documents, is forthcoming from Duke UP in March 2014.
Franz Boas Professor of Anthropology and Gender Studies at Columbia University. Her writing has focused on developing a critical theory of late liberalism that would support an anthropology of the otherwise, and examines the governance of the otherwise in late liberal settler colonies, such as the United States and Australia. Her publications include Economies of Abandonment: Social Belonging and Endurance in Late Liberalism and The Empire of Love: Toward a Theory of Intimacy, Genealogy, and Carnality.