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A short course of lectures
«The Onlife Manifesto»

The Onlife Manifesto: Philosophical Backgrounds, Media Usages, and the Futures of Democracy and EqualityThe Onlife InitiativeFortunes and Misfortunes of Patients' AssociationsCommentary on the Onlife ManifestoApproaching Distributed Epistemic ResponsibilityViews and Examples on Hyper-ConnectivityPolicy-Making and the Devaluation of the PresentRelational Selves, Democracy and Equality?Concluding RemarksThe Topology of Onlife NetworksControl and Self-PresentationThe Onlife ManifestoKant's Maxims of Common Human UnderstandingThe Relational Self and the Onlife Initiative: Descartes, Phenomenology, and the Analogue-Digital AgeThe Arendtian Axiomatic Reset in a Hyperconnected EraThe Shattering of InstitutionsDistributed Epistemic Responsibility in a Hyperconnected EraThe Proper Mix of Literacy and Policy…Omniscience/Omnipotence: Modern Utopia, Human Condition's Dystopia?Coping With the Risk of “Reality Theft”HyperhistoryComments to the Onlife ManifestoGood Onlife Governance: On Law, Spontaneous Orders, and DesignDefining GovernanceBackground Document: Rethinking Public Spaces in the Digital TransitionPreliminaryWikipedia, a Realized UtopiaOnlife CitizenshipThree Levels of AnalysisParallel ComputingEmbracing PluralityStefan Arkadievitch vs. Anders Behring BreivikFrom Scarcity to AbundanceDirect Democracy; A Recipe for ChaosWhat do we Mean by Concept Reengineering?Public and PrivateTowards an Online Bill of RightsThe Digital “Aura” in a World of AbundanceWhy Such an Exercise in the Realm of the Digital Agenda?HyperconnectivityTraditional Governance of Editorial ProjectsThe Lingering Myth of Cyber-UtopianismOnlife MediationsBrief Historical RecallGrand Challenges Towards Reengineering or Even Reinventing DemocracyWhat do we Mean by the Digital Transition?Policy ImplicationsComment to the ManifestoThe Public Sphere in a Computational EraNew Medias and Blurring of Private—PublicReengineering and Reinventing both Democracy and the Concept of Life in the Digital EraThe Onlife InitiativeAn Unexpected SuccessFacing Distributed Epistemic ResponsibilityHyperhistory and the Philosophy of Information PoliciesConcluding RemarksResponsibility and Tolerance at StakeThe Design of the Onlife ExperienceOnlife TechnologiesPlurality-and-Natality as an Alternative to Omniscience-and-OmnipotenceThe Arendtian Axiomatic ResetGrid Computation and Modern DemocracyLegal Protection by Design: A Novel Social Contract?Agents, Artefacts and NatureMedical NemesisCommentary by Yiannis LaourisNetwork TopologyTolerance of Real or Fictitious Publics?Identity, Selfhood and AttentionThe Reversal from Entity's Primacy Over Interactions to Interactions' Primacy Over EntitiesDualism is Dead. Long Live Plurality (Instead of Duality)CommentariesG-rid DemocracyOnlife After the Computational Turn?The Reversal from Scarcity to Abundance, when it Comes to InformationPolitical Apoptosis: from the Historical State to the Hyperhistorical MASsDigital-Analogue Media and the (re)Emergence of Relational SelvesPolicy-Making or the Victory of the Animal Laborans?Facilities Induced by ICTsThe Public(s) OnlifeWhat Does It Mean to Be Alive?Onlife RelationsIntimacy as a DefenceProposals to Better Serve PoliciesImmortality and SustainabilityG-rid DemocracyDiffusion ModesPolicy ImplicationsReflective JudgmentDisembodiment and Data-ification of ExperiencesA Digital 'Bill of Rights'The Nature and Problems of the Political MASMind and BodyGrand Challenges Towards Achieving ImmortalityReclaiming Distinctions in the Light of Plurality and NatalityThe Loss of the AuraOnlife GovernanceThe Blurring of the Distinction Between Reality and VirtualityCharles Ess—Commentary on The Onlife ManifestoShould We Re-Engineer the Concept of Life in the Computational EraResponsible Research and InnovationDualism is Dead! Long Live Dualities!Designing the Public Sphere: Information Technologies and the Politics of MediationLuciano Floridi—Commentary on the Onlife ManifestoThe Philosophy of Information PoliciesMay Thorseth: Commentary of the ManifestoKnowing TodayThe Digital “Aura”The Blurring of the Distinctions Between People, Nature and ArtefactsTowards a Grey EcologyWikipedia Editorial GovernanceRethinking the Human Condition in a Hyperconnected Era: Why Freedom is Not About Sovereignty But About BeginningsGame Over for Modernity?Institutions as ProcessorsThe Need to Reinvent Democracy in the Digital EraThe Onlife InitiativeForty Years LaterWhat Does It Mean to Be Human?Process and OutcomeWhat Is Human?Acknowledging NatalityTowards a European Onlife Bill of Rights?Evolution of the Social FabricThe Transparent StateGrey Ecology as an Ecology of Agency and AlterityReflective Judgment and Real Public ReasoningEconomy of Attention: From Abundance to ScarcityInteraction and AgencyEvolution of the Editorial GovernanceIn the Corner of Frankenstein and Big BrotherThe Universal of Reflective Judgment1The Centrality of Control in Knowledge and ActionThe Digital Transition as a Reality-Check for Plato's Utopia FailureComplexity, Responsibility and GovernancePreliminaryPublics and their Problems in Smart EnvironmentsFrom Creative Commons to Civilized Commons
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