The Xenofeminist Manifesto, published in 2015 by the Laboria Cuboniks collective, is one of the most provocative and elaborate current examples of techno-feminism that is, once again, on the ascent. What drives this resurrected hype and what is new about it, 30 years after the emergence of cyberfeminism? Furtherfield invited Laboria Cuboniks to engage into a conversation with artists Cornelia Sollfrank and Rachel Baker.
Furtherfield recently received a hard copy of The Telekommunist Manifesto in the post, written by Dmytri Kleiner. After reading the Manifesto it was obvious that it was pushing the debate further regarding networked, commons-based and collaborative endevours. Marc Garrett interviews Dmytri about the Manifesto, its concepts and other projects created by the Telekommunist Collective.
i am at wintercamp in amsterdam
i am at home in new zealand in 1995
i am rehearsing with paula in the uk
i am busy planning a trip to europe
i am happy that the section 92 (guilt apon accusation) bill has been postponed ...
A ManyFesto is not a list of mechanistic rules that serve to define specific directions or functions and activities of what (supposed) followers (underlings) would or should abide to. A ManyFesto works best for groups who aim as part of their practise to include creative thinking beyond the over-used, tradtional 'top down' mannerist form of decision making.
Furtherfield is a Not-for-Profit Company Limited by Guarantee registered in England and Wales under the Company No.7005205. Registered business address: Ballard Newman, Apex House, Grand Arcade, Tally Ho Corner, London N12 0EH.