Interview with Andrew Keen

Interview with Andrew Keen

"Maybe the ‘love’ metaphor is an interesting one; we shouldn’t fall in love with the future, it’s too dangerous. We need to keep a distance, have a mature relationship."
—Andrew Keen (John Adams Institute)
Interview with Holly Krieger

Interview with Holly Krieger

“One moment, you have no clue what some piece of mathematics is saying or how it’s working, and suddenly there’s like this neurological shift and it clicks into place.”
—Dr. Holly Krieger (John Adams Institute)
Interview with Max Pinckers

Interview with Max Pinckers

"A computer doesn’t emotionally interpret the picture. It sees a woman, it sees a child, and maybe it can recognise ‘grieving’ because it knows from all the other pictures that it’s supposed to be grieving, but it doesn’t feel anything."
—Max Pinckers (GUP Magazine)
Interview with Rina Mae Acosta

Interview with Rina Mae Acosta

"School is supposed to be a place to learn, not a place to compete and get the highest scores. It’s a place to let a child discover who they are, what their strengths and weaknesses are.”
—Rina Mae Acosta (John Adams Institute)
Interview with Klaus Pichler

Interview with Klaus Pichler

"Some scientific discoveries have come from looking at something that seems to be – at that moment – irrational and then discovering that it’s not that irrational. So, the earth isn’t flat, it’s a sphere."
—Klaus Pichler (GUP Magazine)
Interview with Katrin Koenning

Interview with Katrin Koenning

"It’s not my aim to make statements about the idea of distance, but rather to question it. Much of my work is personal and comes from a point of feeling. To me, practice is a means of sense-making, and of being-in-the-world."
—Katrin Koenning (GUP Magazine)
Interview with Jessica Dimmock

Interview with Jessica Dimmock

"They’re in a lot of ways trapped not only in male bodies but in male identities. [...]They did a really good job of putting a masculine identity on themselves, because that’s what was dictated. At Esprit, they’re taking it off."
—Jessica Dimmock (GUP Magazine)
Interview with Lauren Greenfield

Interview with Lauren Greenfield

"The effect of seeing affluent lifestyles on television has been proven to a) make people think more people have that kind of lifestyle than really do, so it’s a distorted view of what’s normal but b) it also stimulates desire for those things."
—Lauren Greenfield (John Adams Institute)