To what degree is this a performance?
Who am I casting? Is it me?
Fairy tales, little red riding hood
What are the technologies that she had available
Is there a counter-narrative to the red riding hood story
Product story and the user story
Is it the person that gives you the drone that’s the user
Who actually is the user, who are they?
Expressed both in the text and in my performance
How does the satirical user deal with this
Use cases for the drone
And the accessory kits for the drone, up-sells if they don’t like the color, if they want to put sequins on it
How do the accessories positively or negatively affect the drone
I’ve fallen and I can’t get up, on star, life alert , who is my cell provider
Deeply personal form of surveillance
What kinds of things would a person do when they’re watching vs. when they’re surveilled
Is it a one way communication or can your loved one
Where is there a need for more than one drone, why would we need a fleet
What size drone? What about military drones
Small ass drone from boing boing
What does it feel like to be watched over by a drone that you can’t see, or a giant huge military one
Own a drone vs. the national parks have a fleet of drones that they can rent out to people, fractional ownership
Can’t afford a drone? Rent a drone
Economics of the equipment
Do you have a tracker for a big drone?
what has already actually been done in real life
Plausibility of surveillance
Drone point of view
Is the art engaging the speculative fiction
Given that it’s hard to animate humans in C4d what do I do?
use the broken animations used by other animators
Create a more abstract human female
How do I not offend people
Navigating fear* as a woman and as an adventurer
*your own fear/ fear placed upon you by loved ones/ SOCIETY
(1) public beneficence, (2) responsible stewardship, (3) intellectual freedom and responsibility, (4) democratic deliberation, and (5) justice and fairness.
Living with a drone: how this flying robot allowed me to go on as many adventures as I wished.
Would allow women and their loved ones to feel comfortable adventuring beyond the confines of their home, alone. Without no man.
-what are we afraid of.
-what are our loved ones afraid of.
-what is inhibiting us from moving freely in society.
Live feed from an absurd amount of go-pros strapped to my body?
The principle of responsible stewardship reflects a shared obligation among members of the domestic and global communities to act in ways that demonstrate concern for those who are not in a position to represent themselves (e.g., children and future generations) and for the environment in which future generations will flourish or suffer. Responsible stewardship recognizes the importance of citizens and their representatives thinking and acting collectively for the betterment of all. Importantly, it calls for prudent vigilance, establishing processes for assessing likely benefits along with assessing safety and security risks both before and after projects are undertaken. A responsible process will continue to assess safety and security as technologies develop and diffuse into public and private sectors. It will also include mechanisms for
Likely won’t come to any real conclusion or fix for this
What are the moral objections to the solution(s) I have come up with
What is my problem:
Women// I am not allowed to travel by myself because it has been deemed “too dangerous”
What is this based on?
How do I address the concerns?
Why is this something that people feel?
Those artists that made the speculative space helmets.
Design I/O? Or…? Dunne and Baby?
A video highlighting the pitfalls of each idea—— do you want the drone to follow you to your wilderness bathroom?
What about when your sleeping?
The old way: stay where there is cell service. Don’t go on adventures. Make phone calls from pay phones. Take a boyfriend. Take a male friend. Go with your dad. MAYBE go in a group of women.
The new way: NOW YOU CAN TRAVEL WITHOUT WORRYING YOUR LOVED ONES! Get your 4 pack of travel drones today!
Get your bodysuit of go pros TODAY!
In general, women report much higher levels of fear of violent crime than men do, even though men are much more likely to actually be crime victims—a phenomenon sociologists call the fear-gender paradox. “It’s very natural for women to feel afraid because that has been ingrained in our minds from a very young age,” says Jennifer K. Wesely, Ph.D., professor of criminology and criminal justice at the University of North Florida. In reality, women are much more likely to be assaulted or raped by someone they know than by a strange man lurking behind a boulder, but people tend to fixate on the latter. “The fear is what’s holding women back, not the reality. Women are not in more danger in wild spaces,” Wesely says.