Richard Anderson, Jon Kolko
While our profession may have its roots in computing, it has quickly evolved into the world of behavior. We empower social change, strive to support authentic experiences, and borrow heavily from our disciplinary neighbors. Our work in the field of interactions has jumped from a technological point of view to land firmly in the realm of culture and humanity. This issue highlights that jump and celebrates the benefits of this social, cultural, and humanitarian focus. Kirsten Boehner offers a poetic set of reflections on representation and explores the nature of our epistemologies. Similarly, danah boyd's work takes this highly…
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