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gorhgorh 5 years ago
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  1. 10
      accepted/day1/anarchitecture.md
  2. 10
      accepted/day1/pc20.md
  3. 10
      accepted/day2/Hackbases-infrastructure-for-postcapitalism.md
  4. 6
      accepted/day2/apathy-and-my-pet-project.md
  5. 10
      accepted/day2/decentralization-rhizom.md
  6. 6
      accepted/day2/federated.md
  7. 4
      accepted/day2/host-at-home.md
  8. 2
      accepted/day2/how-ruin-community.md
  9. 4
      accepted/day2/how-to-intercept.md
  10. 4
      accepted/day2/lessons-learned.md
  11. 4
      accepted/day2/mapping-the-megacity.md
  12. 10
      accepted/day2/mr-peel-goes-to-cyberspace.md
  13. 4
      accepted/day2/software-assisted-aided-squatting.md
  14. 10
      accepted/day2/stealth-refactoring.md

10
accepted/day1/anarchitecture.md

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# anarchitecture
Speaker : Substack
tag : some things
Speaker : Substack
tag : some things
As the web browser accumulates important features, we can offload more of the
work of servers onto clients. What happens when there's no more work for the
server to do? How can we use webrtc and p2p techniques to build internet
services that nobody can own?
need travel fee : na
need room : na
Location : Earth?
need travel fee : na
need room : na
Location : Earth?

10
accepted/day1/pc20.md

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# PC 2.0
Speaker : Adam Ierymenko <adam.ierymenko@zerotier.com>
Speaker : Adam Ierymenko <adam.ierymenko@zerotier.com>
time : about 1 hour
time : about 1 hour
This talk will be a followup to a popular blog post I made a few years ago: [Decentralization: I Want to Believe](http://adamierymenko.com/decentralization-i-want-to-believe/).
@ -10,6 +10,6 @@ There's a so-called ["wheel of reincarnation"](http://catb.org/jargon/html/W/whe
I'm also going to discuss some of the reasons for centralization and why decentralization is hard. PC 2.0 is predicated on solutions to a wide array of challenges, as well as (like PC 1.0) on continued technological progress in areas like computing power, cost, and network bandwidth.
need travel fee : no (already arranged)
need room : no
Location : Los Angeles, California, USA
need travel fee : no (already arranged)
need room : no
Location : Los Angeles, California, USA

10
accepted/day2/Hackbases-infrastructure-for-postcapitalism.md

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# Hackbases, infrastructure for postcapitalism
Speaker : David Potocnik / david@totalism.org / @dcht00
Speaker : David Potocnik / david@totalism.org / @dcht00
time : 30min + 30min (discussion)
time : 30min + 30min (discussion)
Often hailed as some ultimate constructive and radical force, hackers are subsumed by the lifestyle logic of current advanced capitalist societies. To describe a common hacker is to describe a hobbyist - hanging out at the local hackerspace and playing with personal projects after necessary paid labour. This covers their subsistence, but also probably more or less directly powers the bullshit neoliberal political reality, with its destructive effects on society and nature.
Hackbases are a new type of institution to enable work in the other direction. They are hackerspaces you can also live in, for any period of time, with minimized need for dealing with (earning, spending) money. The goal is to design and spread a tech-forward model of infrastructure and a lifestyle, supporting free, full-time avantgarde technologists and people in general, serving the commons. This talk should equip and inspire you to visit one of the existing bases (like CHT in Lanzarote, Canary Islands @ http://totalism.org/), or even better, reorganize your living situation to start a new one.
[http://totalism.org/base-eu]
need travel fee : if possible
need room : hope to self-org, see [http://totalism.org/base-eu](http://totalism.org/base-eu)
Location : UK
need travel fee : if possible
need room : hope to self-org, see [http://totalism.org/base-eu](http://totalism.org/base-eu)
Location : UK

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accepted/day2/apathy-and-my-pet-project.md

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# Apathy, and "My Pet Project"
Speaker : dvn
Speaker : dvn
I see two systemic behaviours in the broad hacker community, which consistantly stifle progress, and I don't think it has to be this way.
Whether it's giving up on private communication due to societal pressure, or growing jaded from investing all your time into developing proprietary software for an ungrateful company, apathy is a grating force in open source communities. The second, and an arguabely bigger problem, is what I'm calling the "Pet Project" syndrome. People grow to love a software project like their own child, and often end up favouring, and defending it like it's their own child. This causes people to close their eyes to solutions others have already found, and creates a lot of parallel work.
I'd like to collaboratively discuss these issues, provide some examples, and maybe we can discover some solutions.
need travel fee : N
need room : Y
need travel fee : N
need room : Y

10
accepted/day2/decentralization-rhizom.md

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# On distributed unicorns and decentralization myths
Speaker : olga from the wolga
tag : rhizom cybernetic decentralization
Speaker : olga from the wolga
tag : rhizom cybernetic decentralization
Since i started programming some hundred years ago i've had this
dream of building a totally distributed unicorn with no single points of
@ -14,6 +14,6 @@ which human agencies? How is this whole programming business entangled with
bureaucratic, cybernetic state thinking in that it tries to appropriate,
steer human living for control and profit?
need travel fee : N
need room : N
Location : DE
need travel fee : N
need room : N
Location : DE

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accepted/day2/federated.md

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# Federated Wiki intro & plugin workshop
Speaker : Ksenia (changed speaker ???)
Speaker : Ksenia (changed speaker ???)
Federated Wiki is a wiki where people don't have to agree. It has a cute architecture which is a mix between a wiki and a version control.
At the venue we're planning to have a local Federated Wiki farm. Whoever is interested can learn how to set it up and use it. We would like to do an intro on the first day, and
@ -8,6 +8,6 @@ and offer an additional workshop about building plugins for it. The author of th
Intro 30min
Workshop 1h +
need travel fee : appreciated, if possible
need room : no
need travel fee : appreciated, if possible
need room : no
Location : UK

4
accepted/day2/host-at-home.md

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# Host your own stuff at home
Speaker : realitygaps
tag : selfhost
Speaker : realitygaps
tag : selfhost
In the modern world, where all your data is hosted on other peoples computers (the cloud) - wouldnt it be nice to host it yourself in the comfort of your own home?

2
accepted/day2/how-ruin-community.md

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# How to ruin a community in 3 easy steps
Speaker :Caleb James DeLisle
Speaker : Caleb James DeLisle
This is less a presentation than a wild tale of trying to keep the Hyperboria network a cool and
friendly place for all kinds of people, especially women and minorities who don't have so many cool

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accepted/day2/how-to-intercept.md

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# How to intercept your bosses print jobs
Speaker : Thomas Watson
Location : Copenhagen, Denmark
Speaker : Thomas Watson
Location : Copenhagen, Denmark
Bonjour/Zeroconf is used to automatically configure and connect to networked devices like printers on a LAN and is widely deployed in offices and homes. This talk gives an introduction to the Zeroconf standard and shows how it’s vulnerable to a man-in-the-middle attack.

4
accepted/day2/lessons-learned.md

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# Lessons learned from learning and teaching programming
Speaker : marina (@marinakukso)
tag : some things
Speaker : marina (@marinakukso)
tag : some things
i have been a programming apprentice for about two years. during this time, my friends and i ran a free, cooperative "anti-bootcamp" (http://cyber.wizard.institute/), and participated in a lot of informal collaborative learning in our friend group. i'd like to share with you some of the patterns and anti-patterns that i've run into learning programming as an adult with peers. this will include some of the things that were most tricky for me to learn and also some of the things we discovered that seemed to worked well when teaching.

4
accepted/day2/mapping-the-megacity.md

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# Mapping the Megacity - Challenges of applying a developed world software standard to a devloping world context
Speaker : Hegazy
time : talk ~15 minutes, and 15 minutes discussion.
Speaker : Hegazy
time : talk ~15 minutes, and 15 minutes discussion.
For the past 9 months a team has been trying to map all formal and informal transportation in Cairo in a digital format. Such digital transit information is generally incoded in GTFS, the General Transit Feed System. However, applying GTFS to the Egyptian context is a challenge: How do you encode Stops where none exist? How do you define 10 different sorts of microbuses each with their own conventions, defferntiating them from public buses when only one cetagory called 'bus' exists?
Public transportation in Cairo is an organic being in constant change, and a result of many individual solutions; not unlike squating. In this talk I will share the challenges of mapping the unmappable, and raise some interesing thoughts.

10
accepted/day2/mr-peel-goes-to-cyberspace.md

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# Mr. Peel Goes To Cyberspace
Speaker : Dmytri
tag : p2p communism
Speaker : Dmytri
tag : p2p communism
Resisting Digital Colonization with Technological Disobedience,
Counterantidisintermediation and Venture Communism.
No Servers! No Admins!
need travel fee : no
need room : no
Location : Berlin
need travel fee : no
need room : no
Location : Berlin

4
accepted/day2/software-assisted-aided-squatting.md

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# Mapping the Megacity - Challenges of applying a developed world software standard to a devloping world context
Speaker : brabo
time : 5-10 minutes, discussion perhaps 10 min?
Speaker : brabo
time : 5-10 minutes, discussion perhaps 10 min?
Some years ago I was inspired to take a list of known empty residences and transform it to a google maps so people could use it to find places to squat. I tried to build further on this by scraping real estate websites. Sadly, it is too big for me alone, and involves software I myself am not good enough at. So, let us all take a couple minutes to consider what we may be able to create here.
length - talk ~ 5-10 minutes, discussion perhaps 10 min?

10
accepted/day2/stealth-refactoring.md

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# How Stealth Refactoring is Wrecking our Codebases
Speaker : naomi rosenberg
tag : refactoring, micro-management, professionalism
Speaker : naomi rosenberg
tag : refactoring, micro-management, professionalism
Because management are perceived not to value refactoring, developers fear being “told off” for doing it. So we refactor less than we’d like to, and when we do, we often sneak it in, hidden amongst functional changes.
@ -9,6 +9,6 @@ We know insufficient refactoring leads to technical debt. Stealth refactoring cr
I will make some technical suggestions for optimising how we refactor, but the main issue is cultural. Is our shame around refactoring entirely due to management, or are devs responsible too? How can we sell simplicity to people who may not be aware of its value? Can we create a culture that legitimises - or even rewards! - a practice that is, after all, essential to developing good software?
need travel fee : N
need room : Y
Location : Planet Earth
need travel fee : N
need room : Y
Location : Planet Earth
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