Katie King on the challenges and rewards, in her own life and the lives of her students, that emerge when writing about personal encounters with technology.
Stephanie Tripp addresses Spectres of Marx, the text featuring some of Derrida?s most detailed encounters with both historical materialism and information technology.
Paul Collins on collegiate content: syllabus, discussions, lectures, and all.
George Landow talks with Harvey Molloy about personal projects and future Web speculations.
An essay by Tara McPherson (and a conversation with Anne-Marie Schleiner) concerning patch mutations, opensorcery, and other explainable gaming offshoots.
Kembrew McLeod, fresh from having trademarked the phrase freedom of expression®, speeds through the domain name scandals of the information superhighway.
Urging adaptibility and breadth, Mark Poster takes issue with the niches bored by early Internet critiques.
A call for (and example of) material studies of software from Matt Kirschenbaum, spurred by the Digital Arts and Culture conference, 2000.
Further on McElroy and a novel that reflects the mind’s helter-skelter workings while (for the protagonist) creating many occasions for avoidance.
U.S. Steel chiefs and AOL-Time Warner executives span one hundred years of decimation wrapped in rhetoric. John Monberg annotates their enduring logics of expansion.