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A short course of lectures
«The Onlife Manifesto»

Fortunes and Misfortunes of Patients' AssociationsNew Medias and Blurring of Private—PublicThe Transparent StateKant's Maxims of Common Human UnderstandingTowards a Grey EcologyPreliminaryThe Need to Reinvent Democracy in the Digital EraWhat Does It Mean to Be Alive?Facing Distributed Epistemic ResponsibilityOnlife MediationsParallel ComputingConcluding RemarksShould We Re-Engineer the Concept of Life in the Computational EraThe Design of the Onlife ExperienceRelational Selves, Democracy and Equality?The Relational Self and the Onlife Initiative: Descartes, Phenomenology, and the Analogue-Digital AgeFacilities Induced by ICTsRethinking the Human Condition in a Hyperconnected Era: Why Freedom is Not About Sovereignty But About BeginningsAn Unexpected SuccessDigital-Analogue Media and the (re)Emergence of Relational SelvesControl and Self-PresentationReflective JudgmentMay Thorseth: Commentary of the ManifestoCommentary on the Onlife ManifestoThe Digital “Aura” in a World of AbundanceResponsible Research and InnovationHyperhistory and the Philosophy of Information PoliciesDirect Democracy; A Recipe for ChaosIdentity, Selfhood and AttentionThe Shattering of InstitutionsOnlife After the Computational Turn?Reclaiming Distinctions in the Light of Plurality and NatalityThe Digital “Aura”Reengineering and Reinventing both Democracy and the Concept of Life in the Digital EraEvolution of the Social FabricThe Onlife Manifesto: Philosophical Backgrounds, Media Usages, and the Futures of Democracy and EqualityWikipedia Editorial GovernanceGame Over for Modernity?Legal Protection by Design: A Novel Social Contract?Onlife CitizenshipWhy Such an Exercise in the Realm of the Digital Agenda?Policy ImplicationsGrand Challenges Towards Achieving ImmortalityGrey Ecology as an Ecology of Agency and AlterityNetwork TopologyThe Public(s) OnlifeEconomy of Attention: From Abundance to ScarcityGood Onlife Governance: On Law, Spontaneous Orders, and DesignThe Lingering Myth of Cyber-UtopianismCommentariesThe Centrality of Control in Knowledge and ActionThe Blurring of the Distinction Between Reality and VirtualityThe Onlife ManifestoConcluding RemarksIntimacy as a DefenceTraditional Governance of Editorial ProjectsIn the Corner of Frankenstein and Big BrotherG-rid DemocracyThe Nature and Problems of the Political MASDistributed Epistemic Responsibility in a Hyperconnected EraThe Public Sphere in a Computational EraA Digital 'Bill of Rights'Political Apoptosis: from the Historical State to the Hyperhistorical MASsCharles Ess—Commentary on The Onlife ManifestoInteraction and AgencyThe Arendtian Axiomatic Reset in a Hyperconnected EraGrand Challenges Towards Reengineering or Even Reinventing DemocracyFrom Creative Commons to Civilized CommonsThe Topology of Onlife NetworksPublic and PrivateComments to the Onlife ManifestoThe Digital Transition as a Reality-Check for Plato's Utopia FailureComplexity, Responsibility and GovernanceStefan Arkadievitch vs. Anders Behring BreivikDualism is Dead! Long Live Dualities!Commentary by Yiannis LaourisBackground Document: Rethinking Public Spaces in the Digital TransitionLuciano Floridi—Commentary on the Onlife ManifestoHyperconnectivityHyperhistoryDualism is Dead. Long Live Plurality (Instead of Duality)Medical NemesisThe Onlife InitiativeThe Onlife InitiativeThree Levels of AnalysisGrid Computation and Modern DemocracyThe Reversal from Entity's Primacy Over Interactions to Interactions' Primacy Over EntitiesThe Loss of the AuraThe Reversal from Scarcity to Abundance, when it Comes to InformationPolicy-Making or the Victory of the Animal Laborans?What Is Human?Reflective Judgment and Real Public ReasoningEvolution of the Editorial GovernanceFrom Scarcity to AbundanceApproaching Distributed Epistemic ResponsibilityThe Blurring of the Distinctions Between People, Nature and ArtefactsTowards an Online Bill of RightsOnlife RelationsWhat do we Mean by the Digital Transition?Onlife GovernanceDisembodiment and Data-ification of ExperiencesAgents, Artefacts and NatureComment to the ManifestoTolerance of Real or Fictitious Publics?Plurality-and-Natality as an Alternative to Omniscience-and-OmnipotenceDesigning the Public Sphere: Information Technologies and the Politics of MediationOnlife TechnologiesDefining GovernanceThe Arendtian Axiomatic ResetPolicy ImplicationsWhat do we Mean by Concept Reengineering?Omniscience/Omnipotence: Modern Utopia, Human Condition's Dystopia?Embracing PluralityMind and BodyPolicy-Making and the Devaluation of the PresentThe Onlife InitiativeResponsibility and Tolerance at StakePublics and their Problems in Smart EnvironmentsKnowing TodayAcknowledging NatalityThe Proper Mix of Literacy and Policy…Institutions as ProcessorsBrief Historical RecallThe Philosophy of Information PoliciesDiffusion ModesTowards a European Onlife Bill of Rights?Proposals to Better Serve PoliciesCoping With the Risk of “Reality Theft”G-rid DemocracyForty Years LaterPreliminaryViews and Examples on Hyper-ConnectivityImmortality and SustainabilityProcess and OutcomeWhat Does It Mean to Be Human?Wikipedia, a Realized UtopiaThe Universal of Reflective Judgment1
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