David Weinberger: “Everything is Miscellaneous” | Talks at Google

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  1. What Information Was by David Weinberger

    It’s puzzling that even though we named an age after information, very few people can tell you what information is. And the ones with the clearest answers are often defining information in the technical sense, which is not the sense in which the culture took it up. In this session, we’ll look back at information, trying to understand what about it led us to embrace it as the dominant — paradigmatic — way of understanding ourselves and our world. David Weinberger will present an informal sketch of a direction, suggesting that we leaped into information because it reflected a long-held but squirrely metaphysics. There will be lots of time for open discussion.

    http://cyber.law.harvard.edu/events/luncheon/2009/11/weinberger

    —Huffduffed by adactio

  2. David Weinberger on knowledge

    David Weinberger, senior researcher at Harvard Law’s Berkman Center for the Internet & Society and Co-Director of the Harvard Library Innovation Lab at Harvard Law School, discusses his new book entitled, “Too Big to Know: Rethinking Knowledge Now That the Facts Aren’t the Facts, Experts Are Everywhere, and the Smartest Person in the Room Is the Room.” According to Weinberger, knowledge in the Western world is taking on properties of its new medium, the Internet. He discusses how he believes the transformation from paper medium to Internet medium changes the shape of knowledge. Weinberger goes on to discuss how gathering knowledge is different and more effective, using hyperlinks as an example of a speedy way to obtain more information on a topic. Weinberger then talks about how the web serves as the “room,” where knowledge seekers are plugged into a network of experts who disagree and critique one another. He also addresses how he believes the web has a way of filtering itself, steering one toward information that is valuable.

    http://surprisinglyfree.com/2012/02/21/david-weinberger/

    —Huffduffed by adactio

  3. Full Interview: David Weinberger on LibraryCloud and ShelfLife | Spark

    Last week, Nora interviewed David Weinberger about libraries of the future. David is a writer, a senior research at the Berkman Center for Internet and Society, and he’s the co-director of The Harvard Library Innovation Lab. Nora and David discussed two projects the lab is working on, both related to metadata – information about information – and how it impacts the ways we find and navigate knowledge.

    So if you were waiting for a public radio podcast about library metadata (and really, who hasn’t?) today’s your lucky day.

    http://www.cbc.ca/spark/2011/12/full-interview-david-weinberger-on-librarycloud-and-shelflife/

    —Huffduffed by adactio

  4. Steve chats with David Weinberger, a senior researcher at Harvard’s Berkman Klein Center for Internet & Society and a former co-director of Harvard’s Library Innovation Lab.

    Steve chats with David Weinberger, a senior researcher at Harvard’s Berkman Klein Center for Internet & Society and a former co-director of Harvard’s Library Innovation Lab. From the earliest days of the Web, David Weinberger, Ph.D., has been a pioneering thought-leader about the Internet’s effect on our lives, our businesses, and most of all on…

    https://circulatingideas.com/2017/08/08/114-david-weinberger/

    —Huffduffed by wtreese

  5. episode #471 of Six Pixels Of Separation - The Mirum Podcast

    Welcome to episode #471 of Six Pixels Of Separation - The Mirum Podcast. When I think about what the Internet means to me and to business, I often think of David Weinberger. As one of the co-authors of the seminal…

    http://www.twistimage.com/podcast/archives/spos-471---the-internet-that-could-be-with-david-weinberger/

    —Huffduffed by grankabeza

  6. Knowledge in the Age of Abundance - David Weinberger

    LITA Forum 2009 Keynote

    Nothing has been more important to our culture than knowledge. We’ve even used it to define who we are: We are the rational animals, the animals that can know their world. But our traditional Western notion of knowledge has been premised on an implicit scarcity: of access to publishers, access to books, and a scarcity of knowledge itself. Our new connected age is one of abundance. This is bringing a change in the nature, shape, value and role of knowledge itself.

    From http://litablog.org/2009/10/forum-2009-keynote-audio-david-weinberger/

    —Huffduffed by eby

  7. David Koepsell - Who Owns You?

    David Koepsell is an author, philosopher, and attorney whose recent research focuses on the nexus of science, technology, ethics, and public policy. He is Assistant Professor, Philosophy Section, Faculty of Technology, Policy, and Management at the Technology University of Delft, in The Netherlands, and Senior Fellow, 3TU Centre for Ethics and Technology, The Netherlands. He is also the author of The Ontology of Cyberspace: Philosophy, Law, and the Future of Intellectual Property, as well as numerous scholarly articles on law, philosophy, science, and ethics. His latest book is Who Owns You? The Corporate Gold Rush to Patent Your Genes.

    from: http://www.pointofinquiry.org/david_koepsell_who_owns_you/

    —Huffduffed by Indyplanets

  8. The Tendencies of Technology

    • Kevin Kelly, founder, Wired magazine
    • Nicholas Negroponte, founder, One Laptop Per Child
    • David Kirkpatrick, writer
    • Nick Bilton, writer, Bits Blog, New York Times
    • John Hockenberry, radio host, The Takeaway

    The recent changes that technology has made to books, reading, and the way we relate to each other are unprecedented and transformational. Tech guru Kevin Kelly, author of What Technology Wants; digital visionary Nicholas Negroponte; David Kirkpatrick, founder of Techonomy and author of The Facebook Effect; and The New York Time’s Nick Bilton, author of I Live in the Future and Here’s How It Works, discuss technology and its impact on how we live. Moderated by public radio’s John Hockenberry.

    http://forum-network.org/lecture/tendencies-technology

    —Huffduffed by derfrankie

  9. Refused Classification means what, exactly?

    Australia’s planned mandatory internet service provider level internet filter will block Refused Classification (RC) material. Communications Minister Senator Stephen Conroy says that’s "child pornography, pro-bestiality sites, pro-rape websites and material like that". But it’s actually more than that.

    —Huffduffed by drzax

  10. Gillmor Gang 09.30.17: The Black Album : Free Download & Streaming : Internet Archive

    The Gillmor Gang — Doc Searls, Denis Pombriant, David Weinberger, Frank Radice, and Steve Gillmor. Recorded live Saturday, September 30, 2017. Topics:…

    https://archive.org/details/GillmorGang09.30.17

    —Huffduffed by chrisaldrich