This formulation by Joseph Tabbi is being reprinted with permission from the University of Minnesota Press's remixthebook. The original online version can be found here.
Craig Saper ingeniously interprets Gregory Ulmer as an object of study, as both a vehicle and driver of signification.
Former FC2 Co-publisher Curtis White defends radical fiction against Left radical intellectuals.
In The Politics of Information, v.4, Bousquet, Wills, and Co bring their critique home to Higher Education.
In between bubble and burst, e-commerce drew much of its content from donated labor. Tiziana Terranova questions just how "free" such labor has proved in practice.
Steve Shaviro reviews Tomorrow Now by Bruce Sterling, a book that (for an eminent cyberpunk novelist) is perhaps too sane and sensible.
Nick Dyer-Witheford figures the place of video games in the global market, drawing on Marx's "species being" for scratch paper.
Lisa Nakamura questions Donna Haraway about race, speed, and the cyborg.
Urging adaptibility and breadth, Mark Poster takes issue with the niches bored by early Internet critiques.