[Date Prev][Date Next][Thread Prev][Thread Next][Date Index][Thread Index]

[xmca] Re: New Aps and the Growth of inequality

I have forwarded that note to potential partners. But there must be others
out there who could help.

I wonder who the President of AERA is? :-)

On Mon, Apr 12, 2010 at 7:46 AM, kurt squire <kurt.squire@gmail.com> wrote:

> Great questions! I'm not really sure. My own thinking is really only just
> forming on it. It seems like the seeds are there with Michelle Obama's
> agenda. But as one might predict, it doesn't seem like you can really
> address health without addressing these other issues about property
> ownership, etc.
> I'm a pretty novice social organizer, but it seems like something needs to
> be done to raise awareness that this is even an issue. I guess that Pollan's
> work has gathered a lot of attention, but I dont see as of yet any real
> movement toward having fresh food in schools for example.
> I do know that Ben Stokes is discussing organizing a convening around
> mobile social activism to tackle these issues, and trying to get MacArthur
> Foundation support for it. He's in LA so there are many similar issues to
> what you see, I'd suspect.
> Either way, I'm on board! Let's organize!
> On Sun, Apr 11, 2010 at 3:56 PM, mike cole <lchcmike@gmail.com> wrote:
>> So how do collaborate to get these issues on the national research agenda,
>> Kurt?
>> Locally, the fruit app wouldn't work for the population we work with
>> because the fruit trees have been cut down and paved over and the only fresh
>> food they can walk to is at the 99 cent store. Public transport is
>> mimimal and expensive. Unemployment is staggering. etc.
>> And all we get is celebration of a wireless world while the poor of other
>> countries get our digital waste. Bah humbug.
>> mike
>> On Sun, Apr 11, 2010 at 12:42 PM, kurt squire <kurt.squire@gmail.com>wrote:
>>> Couldn't agree more, particularly on the mobile apps. A student, Seann
>>> Dikkers and I have been studying youth with mobile devices, and we have a
>>> piece we're putting together arguing for them as devices that amplify
>>> interest, personal power, identification, and, yes, probably class
>>> distinctions. The Educational Research & Development Group I'm in at the
>>> Wisconsin Institutes for Discovery is working on a variety of applications
>>> around personalized medicine to try and deal with these issues of health &
>>> class, but it's an uphill battle, to be sure.
>>> Some of the most interesting work I've seen in that area is participatory
>>> mapping. Another student of mine, Jim Mathews has been using mobile devices
>>> with high school kids for them to map their neighborhoods and then create
>>> mobile media learning experiences that highlight social, environmental, or
>>> economic issues. He's been very interested in how one can apply
>>> participatory mapping techniques in educational settings... there are
>>> fantastic examples of people mapping the healthiness of neighborhoods (i.e.
>>> how far must you walk to find fresh fruit or vegetables?).
>>> Jim also turned me on to Neighborhood Fruit, a great app that shows you
>>> where fruit trees are growing so that you can eat free fruit. Probably you
>>> folks in California will have more trees appear than we get in Madison.
>>> cheers
>>> kurt
>>> On Sun, Apr 11, 2010 at 11:49 AM, mike cole <lchcmike@gmail.com> wrote:
>>>> A clear weakness in this medium is the prominent display of contextual
>>>> clues to guide interpretation. Using irony, which i do a lot in oral
>>>> speech
>>>> and too often online, is extremely iffy.
>>>> I agree that the online gaming environment is rich in potential for what
>>>> most of us in xmca (I am guessing) would see as creating rich
>>>> environments
>>>> for educational activities. To Rafi's list I would recommend that those
>>>> interested google "Quest Atlantis" or "Sasha Barab" and of course Donna
>>>> Russell is an XMCA member who has worked in this area.
>>>> David Kel's comments about multi-aged play groups and zopeds is at least
>>>> one
>>>> of the serious points I take out of his most recent rumpusy posting.
>>>> Simultaneously, I have a growing suspicion that the spread of iphone
>>>> apps
>>>> for educational and health purposes is going to prove both a bigger
>>>> wedge
>>>> between classes and an big ecological challenge. I see consideration of
>>>> these possibilities nowhere in the discourse on the marvels of
>>>> ubiquitous
>>>> mobile wireless computing. Perhaps its me who is missing the point.
>>>> mike
>>>> On Sun, Apr 11, 2010 at 7:40 AM, Martin Packer <packer@duq.edu> wrote:
>>>> >
>>>> > On Apr 10, 2010, at 10:30 PM, Rafi Santo wrote:
>>>> >
>>>> > > From the date on the article (March 22), I'd doubt that it was an
>>>> April
>>>> > Fool's joke, though the author certainly does himself no service by
>>>> using
>>>> > somewhat of tongue in cheek and polarizing argumentation strategy
>>>> ("schools
>>>> > are broken, let's replace them with video games!", if I can
>>>> paraphrase...).
>>>> > >
>>>> > My university library doesn't provide access to some important
>>>> journals,
>>>> > but it does allow me to read Jonathan Gough's columns. I'm copying two
>>>> here:
>>>> > in the first he solves the global energy crisis; in the second he
>>>> muses on
>>>> > the wonders of capitalism. April Fool's joke? No, he is this witty and
>>>> > provocative every week, for a living!
>>>> > =============
>>>> > The life & opinions of Julian Gough
>>>> >
>>>> > I have decided to devote this column to doing only good.
>>>> > I shall start by solving the energy crisis. Now, crisis is a terrible
>>>> > description and shortage is worse. The terms of this debate have been
>>>> set by
>>>> > the oil industry, whose worldview was formed when atoms were solid.
>>>> Oil
>>>> > industry executives still see cars as the solution to the global
>>>> threat
>>>> > emanating from horses (who, scientists once predicted, would bury the
>>>> > world's cities under 20ft of manure by 1950). But how can you have a
>>>> > shortage of energy in a universe made out of nothing but energy? On a
>>>> planet
>>>> > half of which is bathed in high-energy radiation at all times? A
>>>> planet with
>>>> > a core of solid, crystalline iron, which rotates in a boiling slurry
>>>> of
>>>> > molten rock so energetic it can burst through the earth's skin to
>>>> consume
>>>> > cities? A planet with a moon that hauls entire oceans, whales and all,
>>>> > several meters up in the air, twice daily? Earth's air pours forth raw
>>>> > electricity, in billion-volt bolts, at a global rate of 100 times a
>>>> second.
>>>> > Absurd excesses of energy lash us from every direction, it's a miracle
>>>> we're
>>>> > not all dead. Shortage? The crisis is one of overproduction.
>>>> > Yet people are faffing about attempting to run cars on soya oil. Stop
>>>> it!
>>>> > It's embarrassing! Where is your pride in technological advance? Way
>>>> back in
>>>> > the 1970s, spacecraft already used fuel cells and solar panels and
>>>> elegant
>>>> > gravitational slingshots around distant planets and yet we, in the
>>>> 21st
>>>> > century, are still trying to move forward by essentially lighting our
>>>> own
>>>> > farts.
>>>> > What is this obsession with the internal combustion engine, anyway?
>>>> German
>>>> > engineers can perfect it all they want, they're still setting off
>>>> explosions
>>>> > in a tin can, in order to rotate a stick, so that mechanical gears can
>>>> turn
>>>> > a wheel, with a 15 per cent energy efficiency. It's Victorian. And
>>>> nuclear
>>>> > power is no advance. Nuclear power plants are just used to boil water.
>>>> They
>>>> > are giant kettles. We cracked the atom and we used it to make tea.
>>>> > Why aren't we having more fun with this? Look, if we can't find a way
>>>> to
>>>> > generate power from an iron sphere which is the size of the moon and
>>>> as hot
>>>> > as the sun rotating in a magnetic field beneath our feet, then we
>>>> deserve to
>>>> > sit in the dark until the fission reactor that floods us in energy
>>>> rises the
>>>> > next morning.
>>>> > For the love of God, our planet is flying through the sun's magnetic
>>>> field
>>>> > at a shocking speed. While spinning. It's just a huge dynamo, waiting
>>>> for
>>>> > someone to tap it.  All you have to do is run 100,000-km wires out of
>>>> the
>>>> > earth's magnetic field and into the sun's field. What? How? Make the
>>>> wires
>>>> > out of stuff that's already up there. Use old nuclear warheads to
>>>> blast a
>>>> > few iron asteroids into geosynchronous orbit around earth. Voilá!
>>>> Tiny,
>>>> > fixed moons of solid ore. A little factory builds a big factory from
>>>> the
>>>> > asteroid's material and off you go. Finally, gently lower one end to
>>>> earth,
>>>> > at the equator, using space-elevator physics, and connect it to a
>>>> global
>>>> > grid. Do I have to do everything for you?
>>>> > It's an ideal way for America and China to rebalance their accounts
>>>> with
>>>> > each other, while building something more productive than machines for
>>>> > spin-drying lettuce. America needs to replace its dilapidated 1950s
>>>> > electricity infrastructure, and China needs to generate electricity
>>>> for a
>>>> > billion people without cooking the world. Not only would a global
>>>> dynamo
>>>> > generate no greenhouse gases but the heat from the dynamo would be
>>>> radiated
>>>> > into space. (Besides, in the next few years, America and China will
>>>> need
>>>> > something exciting to do together that isn't a war.)
>>>> > You also end up with the bonus of a space elevator, which lowers the
>>>> cost
>>>> > of getting stuff into orbit a hundredfold, so only the first wire is
>>>> really
>>>> > expensive. And the wires would look great at night: big glowing lines
>>>> > stretching off into the darkness. Especially if you hung ultrathin
>>>> sheets of
>>>> > glittery solar panel off them too, doubling the energy return. Nature
>>>> was
>>>> > fun while it lasted, but humans now own the planet. We might as well
>>>> > decorate it.
>>>> > Sure, converting some of the earth's orbital and rotational energy
>>>> into
>>>> > electricity would eventually slow the planet down, lengthening the day
>>>> and
>>>> > the year,  but we'll enjoy the lie-in. And we could declare the extra
>>>> days
>>>> > holidays. No, no, your thanks are unnecessary. Just name December 32nd
>>>> after
>>>> > me. (And before the protesters get started, tidal friction is already
>>>> > slowing the earth's rotation. Go picket the moon).
>>>> > Much of the research has been done: many of the satellites passing
>>>> over
>>>> > your head already use electricity and a kilometre-long wire dangling
>>>> into
>>>> > the earth's magnetic field to raise and lower their orbit.
>>>> > And one of the nicest things about this plan is, unlike burning all
>>>> the
>>>> > oil, it's reversible. If we later found a cleaner, cheaper, more fun
>>>> way to
>>>> > generate energy, we could push electricity back up the wires.
>>>> Resistance
>>>> > would become assistance: instead of slowing us down, the sun's
>>>> magnetic
>>>> > field  would speed the earth up and haul us into our old orbit, as if
>>>> it had
>>>> > never happened.
>>>> > Well, that's the energy crisis solved. Next month, I shall bring about
>>>> > world peace.
>>>> >
>>>> > Julian Gough is the author of  "Jude: Level 1" (Old Street Publishing)
>>>> >  April 30, 2009
>>>> >
>>>> > ============
>>>> > The sacred mystery of capital
>>>> >
>>>> > BYLINE: Julian Gough
>>>> >
>>>> > LENGTH: 1962 words
>>>> >
>>>> > Many prophets foretold the disaster. Rending their garments, they
>>>> cried
>>>> > that these works of man deviated from all that was good and proper,
>>>> and
>>>> > would bring destruction. The prophets were mocked. Some were even
>>>> driven
>>>> > into the wilderness. But then it came-a freezing of markets, a
>>>> collapse of
>>>> > structured products, a destruction of asset classes and a global
>>>> credit
>>>> > crunch. Foretold by the prophets, yet somehow unpredicted by the risk
>>>> models
>>>> > of banks and governments, it wiped trillions of dollars from the value
>>>> of
>>>> > houses and dumped families out in the street in numbers far exceeding
>>>> those
>>>> > of Exodus. The crisis threw communities, and commodities, into
>>>> chaos-from
>>>> > New Zealand to Iceland, from soya to oil-and many bankers were fired
>>>> and
>>>> > great was their woe.
>>>> > Of course, the idea of economics as a religion is not new. As Max
>>>> Weber
>>>> > pointed out early Protestants saw economic success as a sign from God
>>>> that
>>>> > one was of the heavenly elect. It was a small step from there to
>>>> seeking
>>>> > success to ensure one would be saved. Capitalism, as Walter Benjamin
>>>> said,
>>>> > silently took over Reformation Christianity and replaced the religion
>>>> with
>>>> > itself: it became a religion, the western religion. So when
>>>> Protestantism
>>>> > arrived in America, in its purest form, so did capitalism: the
>>>> Catholic
>>>> > Spanish Americas never thrived economically, in contrast to
>>>> Protestant,
>>>> > Anglo-Saxon North America. My own experience bears this out-the
>>>> collapse of
>>>> > Catholicism in Ireland in the 1990s mirrored the rise of capitalism:
>>>> the
>>>> > Celtic tiger was Protestant.
>>>> > But religions evolve, and recent events show that capitalism has begun
>>>> to
>>>> > evolve less in the manner of the Galapagos finches (whose beaks
>>>> adjusted
>>>> > over millennia to suit the berries of their individual island), and
>>>> more in
>>>> > the manner of the Incredible Hulk. Incredible Hulk capitalism can
>>>> expand the
>>>> > muscle of its credit so swiftly that its clothing of real world assets
>>>> > cannot stretch fast enough to contain it. Expansion, explosion,
>>>> > collapse-Incredible Hulk capitalism sprawls, stunned and shrunken
>>>> again, in
>>>> > the rags of its assets.
>>>> > Or, returning to our religious analogy, if capitalism was a religion,
>>>> it
>>>> > would now be a delightfully demented pseudo-scientific cult.
>>>> Incredible Hulk
>>>> > capitalism is to the capitalism of Adam Smith what Scientology is to
>>>> the
>>>> > Christianity of Christ. Both modern high finance and Scientology use
>>>> the
>>>> > language and tools of science to ends that are religious, not
>>>> scientific.
>>>> > Both meet a need, a yearning which the old forms of religion and
>>>> capitalism
>>>> > no longer meet. The need for a mysterious power greater than us, in
>>>> which we
>>>> > can believe. It must be powerful-but it must also be mysterious. And
>>>> mystery
>>>> > has been vanishing from the world ever faster, ever since Galileo.
>>>> > We know what the stars are made of, and can compute their course
>>>> through
>>>> > the heavens for the next 10,000 years. We can explain the storms and
>>>> floods
>>>> > that were once evidence of the wrath of God. But as the advance of
>>>> science
>>>> > has removed the divine mystery from much of life, the advance of free
>>>> market
>>>> > capitalism has put it back. Only modern economics can now provide
>>>> forces
>>>> > that we don't understand. And we need that in our lives.
>>>> > Critics such as Naomi Klein are almost exactly wrong when they say
>>>> that the
>>>> > giddy boom and bust cycles of modern capitalism are forced on
>>>> unwilling
>>>> > people by big corporations. On the contrary, we the people impose
>>>> these
>>>> > rhythms on capital. We've always wanted higher highs and lower lows.
>>>> That's
>>>> > why we drink and take drugs. A flat life is no life; that's why people
>>>> kill
>>>> > themselves in Scandinavia. Boom and bust, party and hangover: they are
>>>> human
>>>> > nature, as natural as the seasons or the clap. Modern capitalism just
>>>> > magnifies our urge to binge and purge, on food, on housing, on
>>>> commodities,
>>>> > on life. Don't listen to what people say-we always complain, when free
>>>> to do
>>>> > so-look at what we do. In any situation where there is a
>>>> > barrier between capitalism and the
>>>> > communist/Islamist/Christian/self-sufficient agrarian alternative, in
>>>> which
>>>> > direction do the people jump, tunnel, swim, smuggle themselves and
>>>> their
>>>> > children?
>>>> > Capitalism is seen as arrogant, but that is merely the rage of Caliban
>>>> on
>>>> > seeing his reflection. The extraordinary thing about capitalism is its
>>>> > humility and refusal to judge. It will give us what we want; it will
>>>> not
>>>> > force on us what it thinks we need. Often we are disgusted by what we
>>>> > discover that we want-but that reflects on us, not on the servant who
>>>> brings
>>>> > us our fetish gear and saturated fats. It would bring us organic
>>>> turnips
>>>> > just as happily. If we cease to desire a product, the producer
>>>> changes, or
>>>> > ceases to exist. There is nothing more powerless than a corporation.
>>>> > So how has something so powerless spread so fast? From Adam Smith to
>>>> now is
>>>> > little more than 200 years. Islam, Christianity and the religions of
>>>> the
>>>> > east took far longer to cover far smaller territories. And, even more
>>>> > interesting, why has modern capitalism suddenly, explosively, sped up
>>>> its
>>>> > spread in the past 30 years?
>>>> > For a system to bloodlessly replace an entrenched system, the newcomer
>>>> must
>>>> > offer some significant improvement. And it must offer it to everyone.
>>>> The
>>>> > religion of Abraham and Moses did not explode across the globe until
>>>> Paul
>>>> > decided to make the version of Judaism preached by Jesus open to
>>>> everyone,
>>>> > regardless of birth. Likewise, old-style capitalism was incapable of
>>>> > becoming a universal religion, because it did not offer the hope of
>>>> > salvation to all. Only those born into an elite of landowners and
>>>> capital
>>>> > owners could access capital. But the recent rise of venture capital
>>>> threw
>>>> > capitalism open to all, and made it at last a potentially universal
>>>> > religion.
>>>> > Only one other change was necessary, and it came in 1971. For as long
>>>> as
>>>> > money had to be backed by gold, economics was rooted in the material
>>>> world
>>>> > (just as Christianity was merely an interesting philosophy for as long
>>>> as
>>>> > Christ was alive). The abandonment of the gold standard was the
>>>> crucifixion
>>>> > and resurrection of capitalism; the traumatic and liberating event
>>>> which
>>>> > allowed capitalism to be purely religious and entirely driven by
>>>> faith. As
>>>> > with all religions, once its link to the physical world was severed,
>>>> free
>>>> > market capitalism mourned briefly, then experienced a surge of energy
>>>> and
>>>> > expansion.
>>>> > In an explosion of credit markets, deficit spending and faith-based
>>>> money,
>>>> > it overwhelmed Soviet and Chinese communism and shook Islamic
>>>> societies to
>>>> > their roots. It expanded further and faster than Islam after the death
>>>> of
>>>> > Muhammad. The IMF and the World Bank sent their missionaries to every
>>>> > nation. And their language has now replaced Latin as the universal
>>>> language,
>>>> > spoken by a sombre, dark-clad priestly caste, but mouthed without
>>>> > understanding by the ordinary people. People need that, they hunger
>>>> for
>>>> > mysteries, a priesthood, shamans in touch with great forces. And
>>>> modern high
>>>> > finance, like the Latin of the Christian Church, has profound
>>>> mysteries at
>>>> > its core. Not even bankers know what a collateralised debt obligation
>>>> cubed
>>>> > really is.
>>>> > Where once the essential mystery was contained in the phrase fiat
>>>> lux-let
>>>> > there be light-now it is contained in the phrase "fiat money." Money,
>>>> that
>>>> > weightless thing, that spirit that is everywhere and nowhere: that
>>>> nothing
>>>> > in everything, is the Holy Spirit of capitalism. And its touch can
>>>> transform
>>>> > you in this life, giving it a big advantage over earlier religions,
>>>> which
>>>> > offer you only consolation in the next. A bank with a capital base of
>>>> $10bn
>>>> > can loan out $100bn. Yet with that money, people build real houses,
>>>> drive
>>>> > real cars, eat real bread and drink real wine. Is this not an act of
>>>> > creation? Is this not a mystery worthy of God?
>>>> > A banker can make a $1bn loan to a mining company. This faith-based
>>>> money,
>>>> > backed by nothing, electronically transferred, is used to turn hills
>>>> into
>>>> > holes. The mining company ships the resulting ore around the world. We
>>>> live
>>>> > in the first age in which faith can literally move mountains. But as
>>>> with
>>>> > all religious expansions, success bred hubristic dementia. The
>>>> elevation of
>>>> > metaphysical above physical turned into a kind of contempt for the
>>>> physical.
>>>> > The world in which over $500 trillion in credit default swaps could be
>>>> > created by mostly US banks was also the world in which the US hadn't
>>>> built a
>>>> > new oil refinery or nuclear reactor in 25 years, and whose bridges and
>>>> > levees were collapsing through lack of maintenance.
>>>> > In any given era, the one true religion is so all-embracing, so
>>>> saturates
>>>> > every area of life, that it almost vanishes. God accompanied the
>>>> medieval
>>>> > Christian to the toilet, to bed, judged his thoughts, every action.
>>>> > Communism was so all-pervasive that husbands and wives censored
>>>> private
>>>> > conversations (I live in east Berlin, and even today you can tell the
>>>> older
>>>> > East Germans by the way they pause before replying to a question, as
>>>> though
>>>> > they must still weigh up all the implications of speaking honestly).
>>>> > Critics of consumer capitalism despair over the foolishness of the
>>>> masses,
>>>> > who buy what they want packaged as what they need. But this is to
>>>> > misunderstand the transaction. We pray with our money, which is backed
>>>> by
>>>> > nothing but faith, and a miracle happens-our baskets fill with goods,
>>>> far
>>>> > more things than we could ever make or grow ourselves. In all other
>>>> > religions, you go to the temple and give the guardians food that, with
>>>> > difficulty, you have grown. Under this new, improved religion, the
>>>> temple
>>>> > gives food to you. What happens, every time we shop in Tesco, is a
>>>> miracle
>>>> > on a par with the loaves and the fishes.
>>>> > Like all true religions, capitalism has entered into the cracks
>>>> between
>>>> > people, filled the air, so that we can no longer find a place to view
>>>> it.
>>>> > Except perhaps the desert... A few years ago I attended the Burning
>>>> Man
>>>> > festival in Nevada. A city housing 30,000 people is built in the
>>>> desert, for
>>>> > a single week. A Xanadu, dreamed into being every August. Burning
>>>> Man's most
>>>> > interesting experiment is to run on a gift economy. Coffee and ice are
>>>> the
>>>> > only products for sale. Every other need must be met out of your own
>>>> > resources or by gift from another. After the festival I helped take
>>>> the city
>>>> > apart, leaving no trace that it had ever been. While doing so, I led a
>>>> life
>>>> > that resembled that of a monk. I saw no money for those two weeks.
>>>> When I
>>>> > was hungry, I was fed. If I needed clothes for the night, or tools to
>>>> do a
>>>> > job, I asked, and I received.
>>>> > Eventually, I returned from the desert, in a 22-wheeler truck. The
>>>> truck
>>>> > stopped at a truck stop. I went in and took the food and water that I
>>>> > needed. As I walked out, a man standing behind a counter stared at me
>>>> as I
>>>> > passed. And I stopped, and realised that I would have to find tokens
>>>> made of
>>>> > paper and hand them to this stranger, and that all the complex human
>>>> > interaction involved in feeding a stranger, and all the difficulty and
>>>> sweat
>>>> > of raising the food, had been replaced by an entirely symbolic
>>>> exchange of
>>>> > green paper strips bearing an eye and a pyramid. And it seemed as
>>>> wonderful
>>>> > and arbitrary as it must to an Amazonian tribesman encountering the
>>>> city.
>>>> > Back in my city, I switched on my miraculous electric light ("fiat
>>>> lux!")
>>>> > and looked out across the miraculous city which no individual could
>>>> have
>>>> > built. I saw miraculous light in the window of the rich and the same
>>>> light
>>>> > in the window of the poor. Many talk about the inequalities of modern
>>>> > capitalism. But the truth is more subtle, and strange. Christianity
>>>> once
>>>> > preached the equality of man, but could find no way to make the vision
>>>> real.
>>>> > Communism tried, and failed, to force equality upon us. But only our
>>>> modern,
>>>> > excitable, faith-based capitalism has delivered this degree of
>>>> uniformity
>>>> > and equality. Ikea, with its Û6 chairs, is delivering not only the
>>>> Christian
>>>> > but the communist heaven: everyone equal, sitting on the same chair,
>>>> > illuminated by the same lamp, all over the
>>>> > world._______________________________________________
>>>> > xmca mailing list
>>>> > xmca@weber.ucsd.edu
>>>> > http://dss.ucsd.edu/mailman/listinfo/xmca
>>>> >
>>>> _______________________________________________
>>>> xmca mailing list
>>>> xmca@weber.ucsd.edu
>>>> http://dss.ucsd.edu/mailman/listinfo/xmca
>>> --
>>> Kurt Squire
>>> Associate Professor, Educational Communications & Technology, Curriculum
>>> & Instruction
>>> University of Wisconsin-Madison
>>> Associate Director of Educational Research and Development, Wisconsin
>>> Institutes for Discovery
>>> 544b TEB
>>> 225 N. Mills St.
>>> Madison, WI 53706
>>> 608 263 4672
> --
> Kurt Squire
> Associate Professor, Educational Communications & Technology, Curriculum &
> Instruction
> University of Wisconsin-Madison
> Associate Director of Educational Research and Development, Wisconsin
> Institutes for Discovery
> 544b TEB
> 225 N. Mills St.
> Madison, WI 53706
> 608 263 4672
xmca mailing list