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The Onlife Manifesto - Luciano Floridi

Year 2015


IntroductionThe Onlife ManifestoThe Onlife Initiative1 Game Over for Modernity?2 In the Corner of Frankenstein and Big Brother3 Dualism is Dead! Long Live Dualities!4 Proposals to Better Serve PoliciesCommentariesCharles Ess—Commentary on The Onlife ManifestoLuciano Floridi—Commentary on the Onlife ManifestoCommentary on the Onlife ManifestoDualism is Dead. Long Live Plurality (Instead of Duality)Commentary by Yiannis LaourisComments to the Onlife ManifestoComment to the ManifestoMay Thorseth: Commentary of the ManifestoThe Onlife InitiativeBackground Document: Rethinking Public Spaces in the Digital TransitionThe Onlife Initiative1 What do we Mean by Concept Reengineering?2 What do we Mean by the Digital Transition?3 Why Such an Exercise in the Realm of the Digital Agenda?3.1 The Blurring of the Distinction Between Reality and Virtuality3.2 The Blurring of the Distinctions Between People, Nature and Artefacts3.3 The Reversal from Scarcity to Abundance, when it Comes to Information3.4 The Reversal from Entity's Primacy Over Interactions to Interactions' Primacy Over Entities4 Process and OutcomeHyperconnectivityHyperhistory and the Philosophy of Information Policies1 Hyperhistory2 The Philosophy of Information Policies3 Political Apoptosis: from the Historical State to the Hyperhistorical MASs4 The Nature and Problems of the Political MAS5 The Transparent State6 ConclusionViews and Examples on Hyper-Connectivity1 Preliminary2 G-rid Democracy2.1 Evolution of the Social Fabric2.2 Diffusion Modes2.3 Network Topology2.4 Institutions as Processors2.5 Parallel Computing2.6 Grid Computation and Modern Democracy2.7 G-rid Democracy3 Wikipedia, a Realized Utopia3.1 Evolution of the Editorial Governance3.2 Traditional Governance of Editorial Projects3.3 Facilities Induced by ICTs3.4 Wikipedia Editorial Governance3.5 An Unexpected Success4 Fortunes and Misfortunes of Patients' Associations4.1 Preliminary4.2 Brief Historical Recall4.3 Medical Nemesis4.4 Forty Years Later4.5 The Shattering of Institutions5 The Digital “Aura” in a World of Abundance5.1 From Scarcity to Abundance5.2 The Loss of the Aura5.3 The Digital “Aura”Identity, Selfhood and AttentionThe Onlife Manifesto: Philosophical Backgrounds, Media Usages, and the Futures of Democracy and Equality1 Introduction2 The Relational Self and the Onlife Initiative: Descartes, Phenomenology, and the Analogue-Digital Age3 Digital-Analogue Media and the (re)Emergence of Relational Selves4 Relational Selves, Democracy and Equality?5 Concluding RemarksTowards a Grey Ecology1 Economy of Attention: From Abundance to Scarcity2 Disembodiment and Data-ification of Experiences3 Interaction and Agency4 Control and Self-Presentation5 Intimacy as a Defence6 Grey Ecology as an Ecology of Agency and AlterityReferencesReengineering and Reinventing both Democracy and the Concept of Life in the Digital Era1 The Need to Reinvent Democracy in the Digital Era1.1 Direct Democracy; A Recipe for Chaos1.2 Grand Challenges Towards Reengineering or Even Reinventing Democracy1.3 Policy Implications2 Should We Re-Engineer the Concept of Life in the Computational Era2.1 What Does It Mean to Be Alive?2.2 What Does It Mean to Be Human?2.3 Mind and Body2.4 Immortality and Sustainability2.5 Grand Challenges Towards Achieving Immortality2.6 Policy Implications2.7 What Is Human?Complexity, Responsibility and GovernanceDistributed Epistemic Responsibility in a Hyperconnected Era1 Introduction2 Knowing Today3 Responsible Research and Innovation4 Approaching Distributed Epistemic Responsibility5 Facing Distributed Epistemic ResponsibilityGood Onlife Governance: On Law, Spontaneous Orders, and Design1 Introduction2 Defining Governance3 Three Levels of Analysis4 The Topology of Onlife Networks5 The Design of the Onlife Experience6 ConclusionsThe Public Sphere in a Computational EraThe Public(s) Onlife1 Onlife After the Computational Turn?2 Publics and their Problems in Smart Environments3 Legal Protection by Design: A Novel Social Contract?Rethinking the Human Condition in a Hyperconnected Era: Why Freedom is Not About Sovereignty But About Beginnings1 The Digital Transition as a Reality-Check for Plato's Utopia Failure2 Omniscience/Omnipotence: Modern Utopia, Human Condition's Dystopia?2.1 The Centrality of Control in Knowledge and Action2.2 Policy-Making or the Victory of the Animal Laborans?2.3 Policy-Making and the Devaluation of the Present3 The Arendtian Axiomatic Reset3.1 Acknowledging Natality3.2 Embracing Plurality3.3 Plurality-and-Natality as an Alternative to Omniscience-and-Omnipotence4 Reclaiming Distinctions in the Light of Plurality and Natality4.1 Public and Private4.2 Agents, Artefacts and Nature5 The Arendtian Axiomatic Reset in a Hyperconnected Era5.1 The Proper Mix of Literacy and Policy…5.2 Coping With the Risk of “Reality Theft”6 Conclusion: Reclaiming PluralityDesigning the Public Sphere: Information Technologies and the Politics of Mediation1 Onlife Technologies2 Onlife Relations3 Onlife Mediations4 Onlife Governance5 Onlife CitizenshipTowards an Online Bill of Rights1 The Lingering Myth of Cyber-Utopianism2 Towards a European Onlife Bill of Rights?3 A Digital 'Bill of Rights'4 From Creative Commons to Civilized Commons1 Introduction2 New Publics and the Old Problem of the Public?— Digital Transition3 New Medias and Blurring of Private—Public4 Reflective Judgment4.1 The Universal of Reflective Judgment14.2 Reflective Judgment and Real Public Reasoning4.3 Kant's Maxims of Common Human Understanding5 Responsibility and Tolerance at Stake5.1 Stefan Arkadievitch vs. Anders Behring Breivik5.2 Tolerance of Real or Fictitious Publics?6 Concluding RemarksThe Onlife Initiative—ConclusionThe Onlife Initiative
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