Offscreen Magazine Issue 21 is out now. Issue 21 features interviews with Kim Goodwin, James Bridle, Renée DiResta, Nathan Schneider and many more.
The leadership coach believes effective human-centred design requires better decision-making – not pixel-pushing.
Rise against the machines: the artist and writer warns of a future clouded and dominated by technology.
The research pioneer who helps to expose the spread of disinformation and conspiracy theories on social media.
Making work work for all: the cooperative model as an alternative to the robber-baron tech economy.
Table of contents
A New Mindset for a New Internet
Food for thought by Geoff Mulgan.
Stuck in the Liminal Space
Food for thought by Amy Thibodeau.
Kim Goodwin on measuring what matters, the (lack of) accountability in design, and the designer’s role in a company’s ‘decision tree’.
A Day With
Spend a day with Djuvane Browne.
Spend a day with Irena Bakić.
James Bridle on machine-made realities, the flaws of computational thinking, and the opaqueness of today’s power structures.
Rules of Business
Guiding principles for doing business, by Tatiana Mac.
Renée DiResta on uncovering malign narratives on social media, the responsibility of Big Tech, and how we can protect both free speech and democratic institutions.
Projects and ideas that help realise tech’s promise, curated by Kai Brach.
Nathan Schneider on business models grounded in communities, the shortcomings of our individualist culture, and the rise of tech cooperativism.
Ten Things I’ve Learned
Nandini Jammi and Tait Ischia share ten life lessons from working on the web.
…and many more.
Offscreen Magazine gives you an in-depth look at the life and work of people that create websites and apps. Offscreen Magazine wants to tell the less obvious human stories of creativity, passion and hard work that hide behind every interface. Each issue is built around six lengthy interviews with creative minds of successful websites, apps and other digital products. Offscreen talks to aspiring freelancers and renowned designers and developers, and ask them about their professional and private lives, what inspires and motivates them, and what goes on behind the scenes of some of the Web’s biggest names. Offscreen explores how web folks collaborate, what their workspaces look like or what you may find on their desks.