The beauty of hackers, says cybersecurity expert Keren Elazari, is that they force us to evolve and improve. Yes, some hackers are bad guys, but many are working to fight government corruption and advocate for our rights. By exposing vulnerabilities, they push the Internet to become stronger and healthier, wielding their power to create a better world.
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by Bridget Jung, Chief Creative Officer at DigitasLBi Paris @DigitasLBi_Fr
“Human beings are works in progress that mistakenly think they’re finished.” Dan Gilbert shares recent research on a phenomenon he calls the “end of history illusion,” where we somehow imagine that the person we are right now is the person we’ll be for the rest of time. Hint: that’s not the case.
Krista Donaldson uses design to fight jaundice, create prosthetic limbs, and solve some of the developing world’s most vexing problems.n this 99U talk, she offers a peek into her team’s design process for getting complicated medical treatments to all corners of the world for a price anyone can afford. Chief among her advice? Talk to your customers. Then talk to them again. And use all that feedback to iterate and, when needed, drastically shift your design process. “We want closure on our projects…but people and society and technologies change. You want to be okay with the ambiguity.”
This report offers a thorough, in-depth review of all the key stats for the Social, Digital and Mobile landscape around The Americas in 2014. Packed with more than 230 slides covering 30 key countries across North, Central, South America and The Caribbean. From We Are Social Singapore
Over the course of human history, thousands of languages have developed from what was once a much smaller number. How did we end up with so many? And how do we keep track of them all? Alex Gendler explains how linguists group languages into language families, demonstrating how these linguistic trees give us crucial insights into the pas
For the past ten years, photographer Jeff Sheng has made it his mission to shine a light on issues affecting lesbian, gay, bisexual and transgender Americans through his work. In this 99U presentation, Sheng shares Fearless, a project on “out” athletes on high school and college sports teams and Don’t Ask, Don’t Tell, a series that shows closeted members of the armed services with their faces obstructed. “These brave men and women were serving our country, going to war, yet they couldn’t be open about who they were,” he says.
Sheng shares how important (and difficult) it was to build trust amongst his subjects, and how the tide of social change affected his work’s visibility. ”Whatever creative process, we have a responsibility to the potential of our power…It can’t just be about what brings us fame and fortune.”