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Event: 07.02.2021

Conversation starters for the Deaf and the Hearing

Deaf Culture and Hearing Culture, both have established ways of communicating among each other. When you want to mix and mingle, members of both groups need to find new shared channels. We present design considerations leading to our playful prototypes, serving as icebreakers and dialog starters. We rely on open source software to create open source hardware.

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10-11 December 2020

First Network Meeting

Read here about the first meeting "Agency – Participation – Cooperation: The Praxeological Production of Dis-/Abilities by Heterogeneous Entities" which will take place on December 10 and 11, 2020.

We have four exciting public talks by Myriam Winance, Michael Schillmeier, Beate Ochsner and Christian Meyer.

During the public talks, ASL interpretation will be provided.

Participation is free but you need to register for the event.

 

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Event note

Deafness and Hearing in the History od Science

Friday, February 12th 12-1:30 p.m. (ET)

Join NYU CDS and the authors and editors for a reading, discussion, and celebration of two new books: Jaipreet Virdi (University of Delaware), Hearing Happiness: Deafness Cures in History (Chicago, 2020) Victoria Tkaczyk (Humboldt University of Berlin), Mara Mills (NYU), and Alexandra Hui (Mississippi State), eds. Testing Hearing: The Making of Modern Aurality (Oxford, 2020)

https://disabilitystudies.nyu.edu/event/deafness-and-hearing/

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Announcement

„Rethinking the „Standard“ in Digital Standards“ (07 Dec 2020)

Monday, December 7, 4-5pm, the CDC Forum Wintersemester 2020 will have its fifth event via video conference at Leuphana University:„Rethinking the „Standard“ in Digital Standards“ (English)with Mara Mills, Jonathan Sterne, Thomas Tajo and Jan Müggenburg.Please register with us via mail: cdcforum@leuphana.de - the zoom details will be sent around separately a couple days before the lecture.

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Disability COVID Chronicles

Share Your Stories and Ephemera with the CDS-Tamiment Library

The NYU Center for Disability Studies is documenting the experiences of disabled and chronically ill people during the current COVID-19 pandemic. Disabled people, especially people of color and those living in nursing homes or other congregate housing, have been at greatest risk of infection and death from COVID-19. In building a publicly-accessible archive, we collaborate with community members to preserve memories, stories, artworks, and other materials in a range of accessible formats.

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