on curation, machine learning and algorithms of repression

We’ve chosen the best of the art in Venice, now here’s the worst  [theartnewspaper] All presented with no irony at all. Sgarbi has pulled off a rare achievement here: he has trawled through hundreds of works and assembled a vast selection of paintings and sculptures (there are more artists in his show than in Ralph Rugoff’s) without including a single one of any merit, not even by mistake.

Jane England, the curious curator [FT] “Some only have a moment in time when they are significant,” she explains, “and others have since been acknowledged by museums as important. It’s quite exciting to find someone who is in their sixties or seventies and has never had any gallery representation. Someone like Tina Keane, whose works we sold to the Tate. A lot of these people have been hiding in plain sight.


Maria Ressa, Zeynep Tufekci, and others on the growing disinformation war [cjr] Excellent notes from yesterdays conference. Poynter’s Craig Newmark Center for Ethics and Leadership and Columbia’s Craig Newmark Center for Journalism Ethics and Security.


ChinAI #49: Rebuttal to FT Articles on Western-Chinese AI collaborations As Miles Brundage, a research scientist on OpenAI’s policy team, who has probably read more AI articles on arxiv than anyone, wrote on Twitter, “The recent FT story on China/AI and the reaction to it tells us more about the state of AI journalism than it does about China/AI: – overhyping the significance of specific papers… Panicked coverage of cherrypicked (public) papers that say things one could have already known about from other public sources, all packaged together into a scary narrative that makes this random batch of papers sound like the most important thing ever.”

Two excellent AI news letters.
ChinAI Newsletter
ImportAI newsletter 

Artists + Machine Intelligence Grants [google] Artists + Machine Intelligence (AMI) grants will support six artists with technical mentorship, core Google research, and funding. Artists will have the opportunity to work with Google creative technologists to develop and produce artworks over the course of a five-month period. Mentorship may cover technical processes like data collection and analysis, to pipeline design, and model deployment, and includes access to core Google U/X and technical research in generative and decentralized machine learning, computer vision, and natural language processing.

Artificial Intelligence as a Godlike Tool for Experimentation [hyperallergic] The artificial intelligence-powered art exhibition Forging the Gods, curated by Julia Kaganskiy currently on view at Transfer Gallery attempts to portray the interaction between humans and machines in a more nuanced manner, showcasing how this relationship already permeates our everyday lives. The exhibition also shows how this relation is, indeed, fully reflective of the human experience — meaning that machines are no more or less evil than we actually are.

Holly Herndon: Proto — AI technology meets medieval acoustics [ft] Judging by its name, Spawn is itching to be unleashed on thrash metal. But the AI program knuckles down on Proto and adapts itself obediently to the interesting imaginative contours of Herndon’s soundworld, previously explored on 2015’s widely praised album Platform.

Introducing TensorFlow Graphics: Computer Graphics Meets Deep Learning [medium From spatial transformers to differentiable graphics renderers, these new layers leverage the knowledge acquired over years of computer vision and graphics research to build new and more efficient network architectures. Explicitly modeling geometric priors and constraints into neural networks opens up the door to architectures that can be trained robustly, efficiently, and more importantly, in a self-supervised fashion.

Privacy notes:

The constant link blogging the dystopian change log is tiring many others are paying attention to areas I need not to anymore. I will try to focus on the higher level implications, legislation and non-mainstream media covered issues, and significant reporting on privacy, also want focus more on “privacy wins” vs loss of privacy.

For example NYC tenants rose up against the surveillance economics around entering their home and won.

“This is a huge victory for these tenants and tenants throughout New York City. These types of systems, which landlords have used to surveil, track and intimidate tenants, have been used frequently in New York City,”

Google’s Privacy Moves Are a Big Deal – Nice break down – but this sentence will be a dominate trend – “So giving more privacy controls to keep people on the platforms makes sense” Any company that want’s to protect their users privacy will need to to this end-to-end. Apple and others are moving to a more walled garden offering in services – Apple News for example – maybe the perfect analog – why leave the safety of your iOS app get your news where its safe and curated for that matter.

China’s Algorithms of Repression – Reverse Engineering a Xinjiang Police Mass Surveillance App [hrw] As detailed below, the IJOP system and some of the region’s checkpoints work together to form a series of invisible or virtual fences. Authorities describe them as a series of “filters” or “sieves” throughout the region, sifting out undesirable elements. Depending on the level of threat authorities perceive—determined by factors programmed into the IJOP system—, individuals’ freedom of movement is restricted to different degrees. Some are held captive in Xinjiang’s prisons and political education camps; others are subjected to house arrest, not allowed to leave their registered locales, not allowed to enter public places, or not allowed to leave China.  

Arts – Photo Focus

Data Ethics and Diversity Practices

Every organization needs to have strategies in place around data ethics — the impact of what is collected, how, retention, use and ownership. The sister strategy to this is proper process that makes inclusion and diversity a practice as a part of everything from product design, operations, management culture, core values, …everything.

To paraphrase an old AT&T advert — If you are not — ‘you will’

The implications for every organization critical. Executed wrong it can cost billions in the data department alone. Privacy is finally something people are talking about. Its opaqueness and abstraction being peeled away and people are horrified about unethical practices, lack of disclosure and all the associated  implications. See- social media any day of the week.

If you are launching any product and have not checked it against being culturally or morally tone-deaf , designed with diversity, and data ethics in mind — you are doing it wrong.

This is an area of focus of mine both as an investment thesis and providing strategies for success. Data ethics is a business advantage with both profit and cost implications. Diversity in everything you do – the right way with equall. The intersection of the two is a partnership for trust.  

Google emulates Apples Privacy Strategy

Privacy the new religion. Surveillance economics establishes privacy protection as the other side of the surveillance economy providing a necessary yang to PII, behavioral + biometric data harvesting and targeting.

Google, Apple, Firefox, Microsoft all now vying for privacy good-guy badges for their office refrigerators. Do not for a second think any of this prevents current dangerous practices and new ones being embedded into our lives and landscapes. Dispute the Text !

Improving privacy and security on the web [chromium.org] Protections against fingerprinting  Because fingerprinting is neither transparent nor under the user’s control, it results in tracking that doesn’t respect user choice. This is why Chrome plans to more aggressively restrict fingerprinting across the web. One way in which we’ll be doing this is reducing the ways in which browsers can be passively fingerprinted, so that we can detect and intervene against active fingerprinting efforts as they happen.

Google’s Sundar Pichai: Privacy Should Not Be a Luxury Good [NYT] Europe raised the bar for privacy laws around the world when it enacted the General Data Protection Regulation . We think the United States would benefit from adopting its own comprehensive privacy legislation and have urged Congress to pass a federal law. Ideally, privacy legislation would require all businesses to accept responsibility for the impact of their data processing  in a way that creates consistent and universal protections for individuals and society as a whole. (Wait for this to be real – and being able to delete anything means nothing because machine learning -ed)

Live stream press conference for #BiennaleArte2019

Firefox 66.0.4 fixes certificate chain issue, allows re-enabling web extensions [mozilla] Repaired certificate chain to re-enable web extensions that had been disabled

Biophillic Vision – Experiment 1 [harrischris] I envisioned an AR app that augments the city-scape to be more environmentally friendly, specially with more biophillia , while still allowing safe navigation. e.g. Replacing cars with something less obnoxious, perhaps a flowing river, perhaps a flock of birds. (h/t brad b)

CIA launches official Tor site to communicate on dark web [fedscoop] The CIA’s .onion site will provide all of the same information, contacts and services the spy agency’s normal website does. It’s aimed at people who want to anonymously share information with the CIA, but are wary of being tracked.

Whitehouse wants to allow debt collectors to call 7 times a week and text, email as much as they want [WSJ] The Consumer Financial Protection Bureau on Tuesday proposed rules that would give the industry the go-ahead to send consumers unlimited amounts of texts and emails, accelerating a trend the watchdog bureau says could be beneficial for everyone. (this dystopian stuff keeps leveling up -ed)

Some see Jack Dorsey as a guru — I’m just worried for him [FT] But Dorsey is a bloke. And he’s the king of social media, not one of its hapless pawns. He’s in control, of his mind, of his body, of his breakfast. And so he’s being hailed as a super influencer. To me, Dorsey looks like a man who wants to disappear. With each new Twitter pronouncement, and admonishment, he looks not like a guru but like a man in retreat. He’s barely recognisable behind that horrible beard. He’s vanishing into his clothes. His face has the look of not wisdom but of anxiety and woe. Do I want his wellness tips? Hell no. (Gwyneth -ed)

Privacy Rights and Data Collection in a Digital Economy

Can a computer write a script? Machine learning goes Hollywood [latimes] The new technology can also pinpoint what stories are resonating online, isolating particular scenes or characters that people are most passionate about. Wattpad Studios, based in Toronto, identifies popular stories uploaded to Wattpad’s online platform and flags them for studios to develop into movies and shows.

Google I/O Developer Keynote

Toronto’s Google-linked smart city draws opposition over privacy, costs
[WAPO] Sidewalk Labs has downplayed links to its corporate sibling, saying it won’t monetize the data it collects and proposing that it be governed by a data trust that would set the rules around its use. …… Instead of answering them, he added, Sidewalk has been distracting people with new prototypes, such as raincoats for buildings.

AI in law enforcement needs clear oversight [FT] When I say “social harms from urban data”  this sums how it happens – The new era of algorithmic surveillance turns every data point into potentially incriminating evidence.

The Committee On Banking, Housing, And Urban Affairs  [live stream]  will meet in OPEN SESSION to conduct a hearing on ““Privacy Rights and Data Collection in a Digital Economy.”  The witnesses will be: Mr. Peter Chase, Senior Fellow, The German Marshall Fund of the United States;Mr. Jay Cline, Privacy and Consumer Protection Leader, Principal, PwC US; and Mr. Maciej Ceglowski, Founder, Pinboar .

Watch one of these hearings if you want to really get depressed. This one was concerning.

PDFs of testimony
Mr. Maciej Ceglowski  Founder Pinboard
Mr. Peter Chase  Senior Fellow The German Marshall Fund of the U.S.
Mr. Jay Cline Privacy And Consumer Protection Leader PwC US

Data.Index to get me in the mood for Ryoji Ikeda’s data-verse

Project Feels

Food & Dining section.


Brussels poised to probe Apple over Spotify’s fees complaint [ft] The EU will launch a formal antitrust investigation into Apple in the next few weeks after Spotify accused the iPhone maker of “tilting the playing field to disadvantage competitors”.

Music Superstars Are the New One Percenters [wsj] Sixty percent of all concert-ticket revenue world-wide went to the top 1% of performers ranked by revenue in 2017;   The average ticket price in the U.S. jumped from $12 in 1981 to $69 in 2017. Three tours alone — Ed Sheeran, Taylor Swift, and Beyonce with Jay-Z — hauled in around $1 billion in concert-ticket revenue in 2018..

Publicis big bet on data critical, says Lévy [ft] Maurice Lévy, the chairman of the supervisory board and former longtime chief of Publicis, defended the company’s recent $4.4bn purchase of Epsilon, arguing that the advertising industry was undergoing a “metamorphosis” that required big bets.

How ethical is it for advertisers to target your mood? [theguradian] Last year the New York Times launched something called Project Feels, a departure for a media brand that prides itself on its emotional detachment, where the ads you are shown correspond to the emotion you feel (I clearly missed this NYT announcement on Halloween about this)

Verizon, T-Mobile, Sprint, and AT&T Hit With Class Action Lawsuit Over Selling Customers’ Location Data [motherboard] The complaints against T-Mobile, AT&T, and Sprint are largely identical, and all also mention how each carrier ultimately provided data to a company called Securus, which allowed low level law enforcement to locate phones without a warrant, as The New York Times first reported in 2018. The complaint against Verizon focuses just on the Securus case. However, Motherboard previously reported how Verizon sold data that ended up in the hands of another company, called Captira, which then sold it to the bail bondsman industry.

We are all just cam girls for the surveillance state [twitter]


A Modest Proposal: Break the Art Fair [vulture] except maybe for Art Basel Miami Beach, which many hope will eventually be supplanted by something, anything. (Almost every gallerist I spoke voiced animus for Art Basel Miami Beach, one calling it “the seventh circle of hell.”) But all this is triumph-of-the-system talk. I conclude that since the system now benefits those at the top so well, let them pay for it!

Garry Winogrand and Jeff Wall: Photography in Two Phases [newyorker] Ravishing shows, at the Brooklyn Museum and the Gagosian Gallery, contrast a master of spontaneous street photography with one of plotted theatricality.

Lee Friedlander’s Intimate Portraits of His Wife, Through Sixty Years of Marriage [newyorker] The pictures are an odd fit in Friedlander’s oeuvre. Elsewhere, his style is cool, winking, gamesman-like. His pictures of Maria, by contrast, thrum with gentle affection. Despite Friedlander’s photographic compulsion, there is no hint of obsession here, as there is, for instance, in the pictures of his Japanese contemporary Masahisa Fukase, whose wife, Yoko, left him, in part, in an effort to escape his camera’s gaze.

Certs, Neural Painters + Cybersovereignty

WORLD: How ‘Cybersovereignty’ Splits the Once World Wide Web [bloomberg] China’s President Xi Jinping has led the way in asserting what’s become known as cybersovereignty — a nation’s right to control the digital realm. Other authoritarian regimes such as Russia’s and Vietnam’s, but also governments in places such as India and France, are following suit.

INFOSEC:Firefox – All extensions disabled due to expiration of intermediate signing cert – Firefox developers are aware of the situation with AddOns and are working the problem. This is being tracked in bug #1548973

FOOD: Niche Mazémen [dailydish] Rave reviews from restaurant critics for Chef Shigetoshi Nakamura brothless ramen from Ryan Sutton from Eater and Pete Wells from The New York Times prompted me to visit Niche ….

MEDIA/DATA ETHICS :Years Ago, My Sister Vanished. I See Her Whenever I Want. [nyt] I have this dream a lot, intruding on other dreams, bullying them, demanding to be heard. Several years ago, my mother suggested we delete my sister’s Facebook account, wondering if it was inappropriate, the way her online life is paused with her random thoughts and photos on public display. Ultimately, we decided not to. It brings me too much comfort.

MEDIA:How the News Took over Reality [theguardian]  It’s not simply that we spend too many hours glued to screens. It’s that for some of us, at least, they have altered our way of being in the world such that the news is no longer one aspect of the backdrop to our lives, but the main drama. The way that journalists and television producers have always experienced the news is now the way millions of others experience it, too.

PRIVACY:  Why you should always use a password vs FRT or fingerprints for unlocking your phone. In January, a Northern California federal judge ruled that police can’t force suspects to unlock their phones with biometrics, now we have a ruling that says cops can try suspect’s fingers on locked iPhones found at crime scene  – action to follow here but keep your self protected with your mind not your biometrics -ED

PRIVACY: Universities inspired to spot students with mental health concerns The future plan is to bring together in a one-stop-shop system, the information that is kept on students through analytics and information that is kept in mental health and wellbeing, and bring it together to build that one student profile.

PRIVACY: Met police’s facial recognition technology ‘96% inaccurate’ The Administrative Court for Wales is set to hear the UK’s first challenge to police use of the technology later this month, spearheaded by former Lib Dem councillor and Cardiff resident Ed Bridges. Mr Bridges believes his face was scanned by South Wales Police at both a peaceful anti-arms protest and while doing his Christmas shopping, and claims its use “violates [the] privacy rights of everyone within range of the cameras. (Noted for the legal case not the efficiency which will improve.  These stories about effectiveness are a distraction from the real issues — which are social harms from urban data. – ED)

PRIVACY:Price of Privacy in the Keynesian Beauty Contest (pdf)  We analyze two versions of this this price: one from the perspective of the agents measuring their diminished ability to coordinate due to acting to obscure their information and another from the perspective of an aggregator whose statistical estimate of the true state of the world is of lower precision due to the agents adding random noise to their actions. We show that these quantities are high when agents care very strongly about protecting their personal information and low when the quality of the signals the agents receive is poor.

PRIVACY: Smart Lock Vendors Under Fire For Collecting Too Much Private Data  [techdirt.com] This is an issue that has come up increasingly in the realm of smart electricity meters, which can provide utilities with an unprecedented amount of detail regarding your daily habits, ranging from which appliances you most frequently use, how long you’re home, and when you’re not. The EFF has argued that this data should be protected by the Fouth Amendment

LISTEN : The SAFE Project has been placing recording devices throughout the rainforest in Borneo  I like to listen to the dawn chorus starting at 6am when the animals are just waking.

SEE: MA LIST PROJECTS: ROSE SALANE  List Projects: Rose Salane features a series of framed works and a large-scale sculpture that engage the lost collection of the Port Authority Library of New York & New Jersey. Once located on the 55th floor of the former World Trade Center,

SEE: NYC Leonard Cohen: A Crack in Everything is the first exhibition entirely devoted to the imagination and legacy of the influential singer/songwriter, man of letters, and global icon from Montréal, Canada.

SEE: LONDON  The Origins of Ivor Punch The Origins of Ivor Punch is a play based on the Edinburgh International First Book Award-winning novel ‘The Letters of Ivor Punch’ by musician and author Colin MacIntyre (Mull Historical Society).

SEE: VENICE Biennale Arte 2019The 58th International Art Exhibition, titled May You Live In Interesting Times and curated by Ralph Rugoff, opens to the public on Saturday 11th May 2019 at the Giardini and Arsenale venues. The exhibition will be open until Sunday 24th November 2019 (If you are not already aboard your vaporetto you are missing opening week! – ED)  FT Series Venice Biennale 2019

AI-CON  re:MARS   Agenda + justification  letter  (where were these when I needed these, and versions!  — ED)

AI-ART: Experiment: Body Network on Paper  CreativeAI ArtistplusAI

AI-ART: Neural Painters: A learned differentiable constraint for generating brushstroke paintings  By directly optimizing brushstrokes to activate neurons in a pre-trained convolutional network, we can directly visualize ImageNet categories and generate “ideal” paintings of each class. Finally, we present a new concept called intrinsic style transfer. By minimizing only the content loss from neural style transfer, we allow the artistic medium, in this case, brushstrokes, to naturally dictate the resulting style.

AI-ART Create a personalized poem, with the help of AI  [google] To create your POEMPORTAIT, head to g.co/poemportraits. Once you get there, you’ll be asked to donate a word of your choice and take a self portrait  (My advice – skip the photo check the prose – worth playing with as this AI lines up nicely with the machine — Adam from Iam McEwans  ‘Machines Like me’ who reduced the world to Haiku’s – ED)

ART: A Tool to Deceive and Slaughter (2009) Caleb Larsen [rhizome] Every ten minutes the black box pings a server on the internet via the ethernet connection to check if it is for sale on the eBay. If its auction has ended or it has sold, it automatically creates a new auction of itself. If a person buys it on eBay, the current owner is required to send it to the new owner. The new owner must then plug it into ethernet, and the cycle repeats itself. (h/t Whitney)

Narcissus Garden

Narcissus Garden at Victoria Miro
Yayoi Kusami Narcissus Garden in front of a massive Chris Ofili work at Victoria Miro

Preserving the Contents of the New York Public Library in a Teaspoon of Protein [phys.org] Cafferty’s chemical tool might not replace the cloud. But the filing system offers an enticing alternative to biological storage tools like DNA. Recently, scientists discovered how to manipulate our loyal guardian of genetic information to encode more than just eye color. Researchers can now synthesize DNA strands to record any information, including cat videos, diet trends, and cooking tutorials (whether they should is another question)

How Spotify’s algorithms are ruining music: [ft] Forget the clickbait headline – 3 Books on music are reviewed: – — noting one – —- The theme of Krukowski’s slim and compelling book is that the changes in the way the music industry works have been about controlling and eliminating excess noise. That’s in a literal sense — digital technology eliminated the crackles and pops of analogue vinyl — and in a metaphorical one, too. Streaming has stripped music of context, pared it back to being just about the song and the moment. But part of what made pop great was the excess noise, literal and metaphorical, that enhanced the signal, the thing we were meant to be listening to. “The real difference,” he writes, “is between a world enriched by noise and a world that strives towards signal only.

In defence of disorder [aeon] Since order and disorder benefit human beings, it’s worth re-examining why we divide everything into polar opposites

Turner prize 2019: thrilling shortlist takes in sci-fi sculpture and gunshot soundscapes [guardian] Lawrence Abu Hamdan , Eyal Weizman, Tai Shani , Helen Cammock,  Oscar Murillo

Fine-Grained Visual Categorization Workshop [google/ai] …competition topics, each highlighting unique challenges of fine-grained visual categorization, including an updated iNaturalist challengefashion & productswildlife camera trapsfoodbutterflies & mothsfashion design, and cassava leaf disease. We are also delighted to introduce two new partnerships with world class institutions—The Metropolitan Museum of Art for the iMet Collection challenge and the New York Botanical Garden for the Herbarium challenge.

Tension between people + surveillance software will continue until the social harms from urban data is addressed.

Brownsville tenants file opposition against landlord’s plans for biometric security system with state agency [amny] In a nearly 40-page memo submitted Wednesday to Homes and Community Renewal, the state agency overseeing rent regulations, attorneys representing 134 tenants at Atlantic Plaza Towers argued that adding the new facial recognition equipment would not enhance the existing security setup. Rather, they said, the tool would curtail residents’ rights by deterring some from remaining in their homes and scaring off guests.

Phone and laptop searches at US border ‘quadruple‘ [bbc] There were 33,295 searches of travellers’ devices in the 2018 financial year. The government cannot use the pretext of the ‘border’ to make an end run around the Constitution,” the ACLU said in a statement.

The Algorithmic Accountability Act (pdf) sponsored by Senators Cory Booker (D-NJ) and Ron Wyden (D-OR), with a House equivalent sponsored by Rep. Yvette Clarke (D-NY). Would direct the Federal Trade Commission to require entities that use, store, or share personal information to conduct automated decision system impact assessments and data protection impact assessments.

The Myth of the Impartial Machine –machine learning models reproduce the inequalities that shape the data they’re fed. Can programmers free their models from prejudice?

Untitled, unknown

Introducing Golden: Mapping human knowledge [golden] Golden’s mission is to collect, organize and express 10+ billion topics in an accessible way, presented in neutrally-written and comprehensive topic pages.

Amazon’s facial-recognition technology is supercharging police in Oregon[Washington Post] Rekognition is easy to activate, requires no major technical infrastructure, and is offered to virtually anyone at bargain-barrel prices. Washington County spent about $700 to upload its first big haul of photos, and now, for all its searches, pays about $7 a month.

When manipulation is the digital business model [ft] “The whole point of modelling children better is to manipulate them better through advertising,” Poulson tells me. “Am I OK with children being manipulated for some unaccountable business’s purposes? There are all kinds of fraudulent ads that Google makes a lot of money from selling… you’re going to obviously lead to more cases of children being [targeted] with fraudulent ads.” (Poulson left Google last August in protest over its China search engine.)

Would You Let the Police Search Your Phone? [nyt] In another study, we tested what happens when we tell people they “have the right to refuse”the request to search their phone. We found that this notification altered people’s beliefs about the consequences of refusal, but it did not change how free they felt to refuse

U.K. Police Have a Message for Crime Victims: Hand over Your Private Data [nytimes] Under the new approach, victims and witnesses will routinely be asked to sign a form saying that they consent to the police extracting data from their electronic devices, which can mean text messages, emails, contacts, social media records, internet browsing history and more. Otherwise, the case might not proceed.

ODNI Releases Annual Intelligence Community Transparency Report [ondi] Consistent with the Foreign Intelligence Surveillance Act of 1978 (FISA), as amended (codified in 50 U.S.C. § 1873(b)), and the Intelligence Community’s (IC) Principles of Intelligence Transparency, we are releasing our sixth annual Statistical Transparency Report Regarding Use of National Security Authorities presenting statistics on how often the government uses certain national security authorities.

VR market realities tested at Frieze New York [artnewspaper] Yet VR works are often costly to produce and time-consuming to implement, according to Carla Camacho, a partner at Lehmann Maupin, which represents VR artists like Jennifer Steinkamp. “One misconception is that these are videos, but they are actually custom computer programs,” she says. “Once a piece is acquired, the client has to provide architectural plans so that it can be coded site-specifically.”

Teen Suicide Spiked After Debut Of Netflix’s ’13 Reasons Why,’ Study Says [npr] In the month following the show’s debut in March 2017, there was a 28.9% increase in suicide among Americans ages 10-17, said the study, published Monday in the Journal of the American Academy of Child and Adolescent Psychiatry. The number of suicides was greater than that seen in any single monthover the five-year period researchers examined. Over the rest of the year, there were 195 more youth suicides than expected given historical trends……Researchers warn that their study could not prove causation. (sometimes you don’t need a personal computer to understand the correlation / causation –

Facial-Recognition Software Meets Its Match: Barnyard Animals [wsj]

Live Guide

Everyday the internet provides a rich live OTT education – for example a short curated list of conferences you can learn from today. Someone smart will organize an OTT gateway to alternate educational offerings.

1:00 PM Facebook f8 _ Zuckerberg to explain how Facebook gets “privacy