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Right to the Smart City [Hardback]

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  • Formāts: Hardback, 232 pages, height x width: 229x152 mm, weight: 443 g
  • Izdošanas datums: 07-Jun-2019
  • Izdevniecība: Emerald Publishing Limited
  • ISBN-10: 1787691403
  • ISBN-13: 9781787691407
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  • Formāts: Hardback, 232 pages, height x width: 229x152 mm, weight: 443 g
  • Izdošanas datums: 07-Jun-2019
  • Izdevniecība: Emerald Publishing Limited
  • ISBN-10: 1787691403
  • ISBN-13: 9781787691407
Citas grāmatas par šo tēmu:
Globally, Smart Cities initiatives are pursued which reproduce the interests of capital and neoliberal government, rather than wider public good. This book explores smart urbanism and 'the right to the city', examining citizenship, social justice, commoning, civic participation, and co-creation to imagine a different kind of Smart City.

Cities around the world are pursuing a smart cities agenda. In general, these initiatives are promoted and rolled-out by governments and corporations which enact various forms of top-down, technocratic governance and reproduce neoliberal governmentality. Despite calls for the smart city agenda to be more citizen-centric and bottom-up in nature, how this translates into policy and initiatives is still weakly articulated and practiced. Indeed, there is little meaningful engagement by key stakeholders with respect to rights, citizenship, social justice, commoning, civic participation, co-creation, and how the smart city might be productively reimagined and remade.

This book fills this lacuna by providing critical reflection on whether another smart city is possible and what such a city might look like, exploring themes such as how citizens are framed within it, the ethical implications of smart city systems, and whether injustices are embedded in city systems, infrastructures, services and their calculative practices. Contributors question whether the need for order, and the priorities of capital and property rights, trump individual and collective liberty. Ultimately considering what kind of smart city do individuals want to create, and how we create the most sustainable smart urban landscape.
List of Figures
vii
List of Tables
ix
About the Editors xi
About the Contributors xiii
Chapter 1 Citizenship, Justice, and the Right to the Smart City
1(26)
Rob Kitchin
Paolo Cardullo
Cesare Di Feliciantonio
PART 1 CITIZENSHIP AND THE COMMONS
Chapter 2 Whose Right to the Smart City?
27(16)
Katharine S. Willis
Chapter 3 Reading the Neoliberal Smart City Narrative: The Political Potential of Everyday Meaning-making
43(14)
Jiska Engelbert
Chapter 4 Playable Urban Citizenship: Social justice and the Gamifkation of Civic Life
57(14)
Alberto Vanolo
Chapter 5 The Right to the Datafied City: Interfacing the Urban Data Commons
71(14)
Michiel de Lange
Chapter 6 Smart Commons or a "Smart Approach" to the Commons?
85(14)
Paolo Cardullo
Chapter 7 Against the Romance of the Smart Community: The Case of Milano 4 You
99(14)
Cesare Di Feliciantonio
PART 2 CIVIC ENGAGEMENT, PARTICIPATION AND THE RIGHT TO THE SMART CITY
Chapter 8 Sensors and Civics: Toward a Community-centered Smart City
113(12)
Catherine D'Ignazio
Eric Gordon
Elizabeth Christoforetti
Chapter 9 What is Civic Tech? Defining a Practice of Technical Pluralism
125(10)
Andrew R. Schrock
Chapter 10 Hackathons and the Practices and Possibilities of Participation
135(16)
Sung- Yueh Pemg
Chapter 11 Smart Cities by Design? Interrogating Design Thinking for Citizen Participation
151(14)
Gabriele Schtiwa
Chapter 12 Appropriating "Big Data": Exploring the Emancipatory Potential of the Data Strategies of Civil Society Organizations in Cape Town, South Africa
165(12)
Nancy Odendaal
Chapter 13 Moving from Smart Citizens to Technological Sovereignty?
177(16)
Ramon Ribera-Fumaz
Chapter 14 Toward a Genuinely Humanizing Smart Urbanism
193(12)
Rob Kitchin
Index 205
Dr. Paolo Cardullo is a Postdoctoral Researcher at The Programmable City at NIRSA, Maynooth University of Ireland. Dr. Cesare Di Feliciantonio is Marie Curie Research Fellow in the School of Geography, Geology and the Environment, University of Leicester, UK. Professor Rob Kitchin is a Professor in the Maynooth University Social Sciences Institute, Ireland and Principal Investigator of The Programmable City and Building City Dashboards projects.