I had the privilege to present at the ACHS 2020 (Association of Critical Heritage Studies) virtual conference on 28 August. Since this conference and their programme was limited by a paywall, I’d like to share here the panel I participated in and the abstract for my presentation. The panel was titled “Approaching Institutions and the … Continue reading From takeover to debacle: An analysis of the Nympghate network using Twitter data
I had the privilege to present at Museums and the Web in Vancouver, Canada on April 20, 2018. The following are the slides I used during the presentation, each slide is followed by a caption that captures what I said (or at least meant to say) that morning. If you want to want more … Continue reading Museums and the Web 2018 – Presentation Slides with Captions
In the last few days a few articles have caught my eye not only because they touch on themes I explore in my thesis, but also because I feel they all dance around the same issues. These articles are: Shunning Your Customers on Social? How the internet is reshaping World Heritage and our experience of it … Continue reading what role do people play in ascribing and maintaining the role, value, and purpose of museums?
Social media has slowly, but surely, crept into our daily lives. We like, comment, and share posts with such regularity that these activities have become almost mundane. Whilst it can be easy to brush off social media as ‘simply’ marketing and communication tools, the power these networked technologies enable should not be ignored. Museums have … Continue reading what is #nymphgate and how will it impact the Manchester Art Gallery?
A couple of weeks ago I had the privilege to attend MCNx in London, where I sat absorbing ideas that ranged from how big projects can be stacked and cut like a cake, to how to add and use TripAdvisor data to understand museum’s visitors, and to how an integrated approach (of skills, knowledge, and … Continue reading who owns social media posts?
I consider myself as an active participant on Twitter, I often tweet about my research or articles/conversations that I think are relevant to my academic interests. My participation is both a procrastination leisure activity and a professional activity, inevitably both these activities coincide and I am left with an ethical conundrum. Should I contribute to … Continue reading to contribute or not to contribute?