Rosi Braidotti is a feminist Continental philosopher and Distinguished University Professor Emerita at Utrecht University in the Netherlands. She holds degrees in philosophy from the ANU and the Sorbonne and Honorary Degrees from Helsinki, (2007) and Linkoping (2013). She is an Honorary Fellow of the Australian Academy of the Humanities (FAHA) and also a Member of the Academia Europaea. In 2022 she received the Humboldt Research Award for life-long contribution to scholarship. Main publications: Nomadic Subjects 2011a); and Nomadic Theory, 2011b, Columbia University Press. The Posthuman, 2013; Posthuman Knowledge, 2019; Posthuman Feminism, 2022 Polity Press. The Posthuman Glossary (2018) and More Posthuman Glossary (2022), Bloomsbury Academic.
Didier Debaise is a permanent researcher at the Fonds National de la Recherche Scientifique (FNRS) and the director of the Center of Philosophy at Free University of Brussels (ULB) where he teaches contemporary philosophy. He is one of the co-founders, with Isabelle Stengers, of the Groupe d’études constructivistes (Geco). His main areas of research are contemporary forms of speculative philosophy, theories of events, and links between American pragmatism and French contemporary philosophy. He wrote three books on Whitehead’s philosophy (Un empirisme spéculatif, Le vocabulaire de Whitehead and L’appât des possibles), edited volumes on pragmatism (Vie et experimentation), on the history of contemporary metaphysics (Philosophie des possessions), and wrote numerous papers on Bergson, Tarde, Souriau, Simondon, and Deleuze. In 2017, two of his books appeared in English: Nature as Event: The Lure of the Possible and Speculative Empiricism: Revisiting Whitehead.
Stamatia Portanova is Research Fellow at the Department of Human and Social Sciences, Università degli Studi di Napoli “L’Orientale” (Naples). She is also a member of the Technoculture Research Unit. Her research focuses on digital culture and philosophy. She is the author of Moving without a Body: Digital Philosophy and Choreographic Thoughts (MIT Press), and has published articles in AI & Society, Body & Society, Computational Culture, Space and Culture, Fibreculture Journal, and Angelaki.
Patricia Reed is a theorist, artist and designer based in Berlin. She is Co-Head of The Critical Inquiry Lab, an MA program in Design-Research at the Design Academy Eindhoven (NL). Recent writings have been published in Navigation beyond Vision, Ceremony: Burial of an Undead World, KI-Realitäten: Modelle, Praktiken und Topologien maschinellen Lernens, The Unmanned, Pages Magazine, Glass Bead Journal, The New Normal, Construction Site for Possible Worlds, e-flux Journal and e-flux Architecture. Reed is an affiliate researcher in the Antikythera program (US), and is Area Lead for the Design, Technology and Materialization program at the School of Materialist Research. She co-wrote the Xenofeminist Manifesto as Laboria Cuboniks which was republished by Verso in 2018, with subsequent books in Greek, Korean, French and Spanish. Reed has been awarded an Agent of Change grant in 2023 from the International Architecture Biennale Rotterdam, for which she is preparing a monograph entitled Figuring Planetary Space. A compilation volume of Reed's works will be released by Holobionte Ediciones (Spanish) in 2024.
Antoinette Rouvroy (Doctor of Laws of the European University Institute) is permanent research associate at the Belgian National Fund for Scientific Research (FNRS), and senior researcher at the Research Centre Information Law and Society, University of Namur (Belgium). She authored Human Genes and Neoliberal Governance: A Foucauldian Critique (Routledge-Cavendish, 2008) and co-edited (with Mireille Hildebrandt) Law, Human Agency and Autonomic Computing: Philosophers of Law meet Philosophers of Technology (Routledge, 2011). Her current interdisciplinary research interests revolve around the concept of algorithmic governmentality. Under this foucauldian neologism she explores the semiotic-epistemic, political, legal and philosophical implications of the computational turn.
Charles Stivale has recently completed a 40 year career teaching French language, literature and culture. His research includes books in 19th century French literature (on Jules Valles, Stendhal, and Maupassant) and in 20th-21st century philosophical inquiry in the works of Gilles Deleuze and Felix Guattari. He has also completed several translations and co-translations, and currently working with the Deleuze Seminars group at Purdue University on a project to bring transcriptions and translations of all of Deleuze's seminars to the web for public access.
Daniel W. Smith is an American philosopher, academic, researcher, and translator. He is a professor in the Department of Philosophy at Purdue University, where his work is focused on 19th and 20th century continental philosophy. Smith is known for his interpretation of the work of the French philosopher Gilles Deleuze and is the author of Essays on Deleuze, which has been partially translated into Turkish, Slovenian, Spanish, Estonian, and Japanese. He has translated into English texts by Gilles Deleuze, Michel Foucault, Pierre Klossowski, Michel Serres, and Isabelle Stengers.
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