For five days in early October, Dutch artist Dries Verhoeven broadcast his Grindr chats onto a projection screen inside a glass cube situated on a public square in Berlin's Kreuzberg neighborhood.The project, called "Wanna Play," used Verhoeven's Grindr profile to draw chat partners into a discussion about online intimacy.But Mc Glotten stresses the need for an ethical and transparent approach when deploying these tools."I'm working with a woman who has a done a similar project called 'Watch me Work','" Mc Glotten says. The similarity is the people with whom she is interacting don't know that their exchanges are being projected onto a screen, or that they are part of an art project.A German man and former Twitter contractor has come forward with his side of the story.President Donald Trump has directed NASA to return astronauts to the moon, and eventually send them to Mars.
With nothing to rebel against, unlike in 1968, today's youth would rather chase success and prosperity. () Online dating aficionados, fed up with trawling through endless profiles and failing to find "the one," are turning to Tinder.
The app is like a dating satnav, and it's catching on fast.
() A robotic glove from Sweden promises to give people a firm grip on their work.
The difference, though, is that none of their identifying information is revealed in the project and in fact she is providing the service that they expect her to provide." While Verhoeven, the artist, says his intention was to question online anonymity, performance art experts such as N'Yongo'o and Mc Glotten are left confused by the point of the project. "I'm not sure what the artist's idea was exactly," says Mc Glotten.
"Whether it was to focus on public sex or the kind of relationship between the private and the public in relation to gay male sexuality?