OUR SPEAKERS

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Jo-An is a (non-tech) nerd coaching IT students at a University of Applied Sciences in the fields of UX, research, (interactive) media, communication, (interaction) design, ethics and innovation.

She has a background in design and communication science and a lot of working experience in ICT and software development.

She is also a reseacher, questioning the impact of technology on humans and society. She is the co-founder of the Technology Impact Cycle Tool (free to use for students and professionals, see www.tict.io) and loves to speak and publish about this theme.

An overview of her work can be found at fontys.nl/Onderzoek/Moral-Design-Strategy.htm.

Please feel free to contact me if you want to see me on stage.

Jo-An Kamp

lecturer and researcher in ethics and innovation
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English, Dutch
Languages:
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Location:
Eindhoven (Brainport region), the Netherlands
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Can also give an online talk/webinar
Paid only. Contact speaker for pricing!

MY TALKS

the impact of technology on society (from a developers viewpoint)

Women in Tech, Diversity and Inclusion, Innovation, Professional Development, Soft Skills, Design, Leadership

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In this session Jo-An explains why it is important to think about the impact of technology on people and society (and how to put those thoughts into practice!). We look at technology not only from a dystopian perspective (what could possibly go wrong?) but also from a utopian perspective (how can we let society benefit from the technology we design and how can we make things in a better sense?). In this session we will also use the Technology Impact Cycle Tool, as developed by Fontys.

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’The moral data city hunt: How to morally map a city by combining empirical and linguistic data analysis?’

Soft Skills, Data / AI / ML, Design, Business Development, Entrepreneurship, Innovation

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In this session I present a research approach that helps citizens to better understand moral challenges of new technology, and involves these citizens in the design process to make sure public values are at the core of the design of technological innovation. Using mobile moral lab applications (chat bot), and real-time interviews, we collected empirical and linguistic data regarding a public (city mobility app) and a business (responsible delivery drones) techno-moral design issue.

In both cases, technological innovation leads to dilemmas concerning public values, and its design- according to the potential users of the technology- requires societal input. The empirical data offers insights in socially desirable moral programming solutions. The linguistic data was translated to values as proposed in the Personal Values Dictionary, and offers the contextual explanation to the empirical data output.

This way, we were able to morally map a city.

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the impact of technology on society (from a developers viewpoint)

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’The moral data city hunt: How to morally map a city by combining empirical and linguistic data analysis?’

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