Roundtable on Platform Media as Traditional Media

12 June 2019 1:00pm2:30pm
This Roundtable will scope out these continuities in media repertoires to better clarify their particular working out in platform media.

Revising Communication Law and Ethics for Platform Media

5 June 2019 1:00pm2:30pm
A Roundtable Discussion hosted by the Platform Media: Algorithms, Accountability, and Media Design Research Initiative

Reimagining Media Seminar - Holding the line: Corporate Social Responsibility and Digital Citizenship

3 June 2019 3:00pm5:00pm
Holding the line: Corporate Social Responsibility and Digital Citizenship
Lelia Green
School of Arts and Humanities, Edith Cowan University

Reimagining Media Seminar - Holding the line: Corporate Social Responsibility and Digital Citizenship

3 June 2019 3:00pm5:00pm
Holding the line: Corporate Social Responsibility and Digital Citizenship
Professor Lelia Green ~ School of Arts and Humanities, Edith Cowan University
stylised image of balls of light

UQ DRAMA CREATIVE FELLOWSHIP ~ Research Roundtable

22 March 2019 4:30pm6:00pm
Participants: Katalin Trencsényi, Bernadette Cochrane, Stephen Carleton, and Kathryn Kelly
Dr. Katalin Trencsényi

UQ DRAMA CREATIVE FELLOW 2019 ~ Dr. Katalin Trencsényi

20 March 2019 6:00pm7:30pm
This public lecture by internationally renowned dramaturg and researcher Katalin Trencsényi will examine this on two levels: micro-dramaturgy (the level of individual performance-making), and macro-dramaturgy (institutional processes).
Heart-to-Heart Conversation with Laura Nsengiyumva and Monique Mbeka Phoba, Contour Biennale 9: Coltan as Cotton / The Waxing Crescent Moon Phase, January 2019, photo by Lavinia Wouters.

On the Necessity of Transforming One's Practice

2 March 2019 10:30am11:30am
Talk by Paris-based curator, editor and writer Nataša Petrešin-Bachelez, co-presented with the University of Queensland's School of Languages & Cultures and School of Communication & Arts.

The Culture of Surveillance

18 February 2019 4:00pm5:00pm
In this talk Lyon presents key arguments from his most recent book The Culture of Surveillance: Watching as a way of life. In this book he examines how surveillance is not only something ‘done to us’ – it is something we do in everyday life. He focuses on our varied, mundane experiences of surveillance, insisting that it is time to stop using Orwellian metaphors and find ones suited to twenty-first-century surveillance. Lyon argues that the culture of surveillance may help to domesticate and naturalise surveillance of unwelcome kinds, and considers which kinds of surveillance might be fostered for the common good and human flourishing.

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