Uberveillance.com informs research into omnipresent electronic surveillance facilitated by technology that makes it possible to embed surveillance devices in the human body.
Katina Michael is an associate professor in the School of Information Systems and Technology and a member of the Institute for Innovation in Business and Social Research (IIBSOR) at the University of Wollongong. She is the IEEE Technology and Society Magazine editor-in-chief and also serves on the editorial board of Elsevier’s Computers & Security journal. Since 2008 she has been a board member of the Australian Privacy Foundation.
Alexander Hayes is an ICT professional based in Canberra, Australia recently appointed as a Professional Associate at the University of Canberra, INSPIRE Centre and Web Developer at the Australian National University, within the College of Asia Pacific, School of International Political & Strategic & Defence Studies Centre
More information at http://www.alexanderhayes.com
Deniz Gokyer is a final year Master of Information Communication Technology student in the School of Information Systems and Technology at the University of Wollongong. Gokyer is presently engaged in research in the domain of wearable computing. He is investigating the social implications of emerging form factors of new wearables with a view to characterizing and predicting the industry's trajectory. How engineers develop new products and processes around cutting edge innovations and subsequently how consumers adopt these innovations is the focus of the research. Gokyer heralds from Turkey where he received his Bachelor of Science degree in Computer Engineering and he has completed a Master of Information Technology Management degree at the University of Wollongong.
More information at https://plus.google.com/+DenizGokyer/about
Jordan Brown is a Melbourne based independent film-maker, artist, and activist whose work focuses on the interface between the dominant culture of globalisation and the real impact on people, society and the environment. The social and environmental implications of technoculture is a current focus of Jordan’s work.