Delfina van Ditmar, Dan Lockton
Our lives are increasingly informed by an algorithmic paradigm. We are profiled and analyzed, our behavior translated into data and connected to larger bodies of data. But as technology begins to make autonomous decisions, it is important to question the place of humans in algorithmic logic. The logic reflected in the current technological landscape has implications for the interactions we have with our environment and our ways of living. In the dominant paradigm, however, human subjectivity is largely missing, or founded in simplistic assumptions without consideration of users' perspectives on data, contextual significance, and situated values. How can interacting…
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