The short and fragmented formats that succeed on social media make decontextualisation one of the cornerstones of today’s digital culture.
A reflection on the consequences of losing our trust in everything we read and watch in the media.
Oriol Arnedo Casas
In the throes of the post-truth era, a new generation of designers have started to use fiction in their creative work as a means for speculating about the nature of the reality that surrounds us.
The change in behaviour of big media platforms sparks reflection on the ethical regulation of information.
Ivan Pintor Iranzo
We review the visual symptoms of the pandemic, its representation by individuals, politicians, media and the entertainment sector, and the dilemma posed by combining these with the personalised tracking of the population.
Tània Verge Mestre
Within the feminist movement various initiatives are in place to collect data, both quantitative and qualitative, to document gender inequalities and make them count.
We look at the cases of Bellingcat and Forensic Architectures, two approaches to digital culture that attempt to rescue critical thinking through the use of open-source tools from the attention economy.
After decades of recognition and social prestige, the companies of the digital economy are starting to receive criticisms that are questioning their reputation.
The phenomenon of fake news and algorithms is forcing us to reconsider the difference between source and channel and the need for a global news ethic.
Presentation of the Innovation and Human Rights (IHR) centralised database of the victims of the Spanish Civil War and the Franco regime.
Algorithmic filter bubbles on the Internet limit the diversity of viewpoints we see and make it easier to spread fabricated information.