I am in Texas for a meeting hence the brevity...but I thought Gabrielle
raised a great point that I'd be curious to hear more about. This is the
issue of art used to protest or promote or criticize various nuclear
programs. I am certain there is a great deal of this in the US context...but
I'd very much like to hear about or see examples of this in other national
On 6/16/09 7:00 AM, "Gabrielle Decamous" <firstname.lastname@example.org> wrote:
> Dear all...
> As Roger mentioned India, I wanted to mention the politic and
> scientific interactions following India¹s nuclear programs, when
> Pakistan intended to develop its own nuclear arsenal in order to be
> able to compete. The Pakistani nuclear scientist Abdul Qadeer Khan has
> also been convicted for selling blueprints of nuclear weapons to North
> Korea, Libya and Iran. The constitution of a black market of nuclear
> weapons between developing countries caused much worries in the West
> of course. Even out of the Cold War era, the tensions resulting in
> (modernistic) technological competition seems to continue developing,
> including national/local and international interests. In such a
> complex context, I would like to ask if art can be considered as
> relevant? And if yes, what type of art (does it have to extend nuclear
Yasmin_discussions mailing list
Yasmin URL: http://www.media.uoa.gr/yasmin
HOW TO SUBSCRIBE: click on the link to the list you wish to subscribe to. In the page that will appear ("info page"), enter e-mail address, name, and password in the fields found further down the page.
HOW TO UNSUBSCRIBE: on the info page, scroll all the way down and enter your e-mail address in the last field. Enter password if asked. Click on the unsubscribe button on the page that will appear ("options page").
HOW TO ENABLE / DISABLE DIGEST MODE: in the options page, find the "Set Digest Mode" option and set it to either on or off.