N e w  M e d i a  L e g a c i e s  f o r  2 0 1 2  The Olympic & Paralympic Games
This paper explores the contribution of online communities to the legacy of the 2012 Olympics. In particular, it discusses...
This paper explores the contribution of  online communities  to the legacy of the 2012 Olympics. In particular, it discuss...
This paper explores the contribution of online communities to the  legacy  of the 2012 Olympics. In particular, it discuss...
This paper explores the contribution of online communities to the legacy of the  2012 Olympics . In particular, it discuss...
This paper explores the contribution of online communities to the legacy of the 2012 Olympics. In particular, it discusses...
This paper explores the contribution of online communities to the  legacy  of the 2012 Olympics. In particular, it discuss...
 
 
 
This paper explores the contribution of online communities to the legacy of the 2012 Olympics. In particular, it discusses...
 
This paper explores the contribution of online communities to the legacy of the 2012 Olympics. In particular, it discusses...
 
 
 
This paper explores the contribution of online communities to the legacy of the 2012 Olympics. In particular, it discusses...
This paper explores the contribution of online communities to the legacy of the 2012 Olympics. In particular, it discusses...
 
 
 
 
UPCOMING 2008.07.17 (Leeds, UK) Ambush Media: Journalistic Freedom & Media Politics at the Beijing Olympic   Leeds Metropo...
 
 
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new media legacies for 2012

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Presentationgiven by Andy Miah at the Olympic Legacy conference, University of Greeneich, May 2008 - www.andymiah.net

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  • What do we want from new media?
  • new media legacies for 2012

    1. 1. N e w M e d i a L e g a c i e s f o r 2 0 1 2 The Olympic & Paralympic Games
    2. 2. This paper explores the contribution of online communities to the legacy of the 2012 Olympics. In particular, it discusses how new media imperatives have arisen in recent Games and the various challenges and opportunities they present for host cities and Organizing Committees. It argues that online and mobile environments are reconstituting the infrastructure and provision of a range of Olympic deliverables, such as media provision and the cultural programmes. The paper discusses how features of new media content, typified by Web 2.0 principles and social networking sites, demand a revised approach to understanding Olympic Intellectual Property. Moreover, it argues that new media environments have the capacity to become the new Livesites of the Olympic infrastructure. They also present a new opportunity for Organizing Committees to prolong their Olympic legacy and to engage communities before Games time
    3. 3. This paper explores the contribution of online communities to the legacy of the 2012 Olympics. In particular, it discusses how new media imperatives have arisen in recent Games and the various challenges and opportunities they present for host cities and Organizing Committees. It argues that online and mobile environments are reconstituting the infrastructure and provision of a range of Olympic deliverables, such as media provision and the cultural programmes. The paper discusses how features of new media content, typified by Web 2.0 principles and social networking sites, demand a revised approach to understanding Olympic Intellectual Property. Moreover, it argues that new media environments have the capacity to become the new Livesites of the Olympic infrastructure. They also present a new opportunity for Organizing Committees to prolong their Olympic legacy and to engage communities before Games time This paper explores the contribution of online communities to the legacy of the 2012 Olympics. In particular, it discusses how new media imperatives have arisen in recent Games and the various challenges and opportunities they present for host cities and Organizing Committees. It argues that online and mobile environments are reconstituting the infrastructure and provision of a range of Olympic deliverables, such as media provision and the cultural programmes. The paper discusses how features of new media content, typified by Web 2.0 principles and social networking sites, demand a revised approach to understanding Olympic Intellectual Property. Moreover, it argues that new media environments have the capacity to become the new Livesites of the Olympic infrastructure. They also present a new opportunity for Organizing Committees to prolong their Olympic legacy and to engage communities before Games time
    4. 4. This paper explores the contribution of online communities to the legacy of the 2012 Olympics. In particular, it discusses how new media imperatives have arisen in recent Games and the various challenges and opportunities they present for host cities and Organizing Committees. It argues that online and mobile environments are reconstituting the infrastructure and provision of a range of Olympic deliverables, such as media provision and the cultural programmes. The paper discusses how features of new media content, typified by Web 2.0 principles and social networking sites, demand a revised approach to understanding Olympic Intellectual Property. Moreover, it argues that new media environments have the capacity to become the new Livesites of the Olympic infrastructure. They also present a new opportunity for Organizing Committees to prolong their Olympic legacy and to engage communities before Games time This paper explores the contribution of online communities to the legacy of the 2012 Olympics. In particular, it discusses how new media imperatives have arisen in recent Games and the various challenges and opportunities they present for host cities and Organizing Committees. It argues that online and mobile environments are reconstituting the infrastructure and provision of a range of Olympic deliverables, such as media provision and the cultural programmes. The paper discusses how features of new media content, typified by Web 2.0 principles and social networking sites, demand a revised approach to understanding Olympic Intellectual Property. Moreover, it argues that new media environments have the capacity to become the new Livesites of the Olympic infrastructure. They also present a new opportunity for Organizing Committees to prolong their Olympic legacy and to engage communities before Games time
    5. 5. This paper explores the contribution of online communities to the legacy of the 2012 Olympics . In particular, it discusses how new media imperatives have arisen in recent Games and the various challenges and opportunities they present for host cities and Organizing Committees. It argues that online and mobile environments are reconstituting the infrastructure and provision of a range of Olympic deliverables, such as media provision and the cultural programmes. The paper discusses how features of new media content, typified by Web 2.0 principles and social networking sites, demand a revised approach to understanding Olympic Intellectual Property. Moreover, it argues that new media environments have the capacity to become the new Livesites of the Olympic infrastructure. They also present a new opportunity for Organizing Committees to prolong their Olympic legacy and to engage communities before Games time This paper explores the contribution of online communities to the legacy of the 2012 Olympics. In particular, it discusses how new media imperatives have arisen in recent Games and the various challenges and opportunities they present for host cities and Organizing Committees. It argues that online and mobile environments are reconstituting the infrastructure and provision of a range of Olympic deliverables, such as media provision and the cultural programmes. The paper discusses how features of new media content, typified by Web 2.0 principles and social networking sites, demand a revised approach to understanding Olympic Intellectual Property. Moreover, it argues that new media environments have the capacity to become the new Livesites of the Olympic infrastructure. They also present a new opportunity for Organizing Committees to prolong their Olympic legacy and to engage communities before Games time
    6. 6. This paper explores the contribution of online communities to the legacy of the 2012 Olympics. In particular, it discusses how new media imperatives have arisen in recent Games and the various challenges and opportunities they present for host cities and Organizing Committees. It argues that online and mobile environments are reconstituting the infrastructure and provision of a range of Olympic deliverables, such as media provision and the cultural programmes. The paper discusses how features of new media content, typified by Web 2.0 principles and social networking sites, demand a revised approach to understanding Olympic Intellectual Property. Moreover, it argues that new media environments have the capacity to become the new Livesites of the Olympic infrastructure. They also present a new opportunity for Organizing Committees to prolong their Olympic legacy and to engage communities before Games time This paper explores the contribution of online communities to the legacy of the 2012 Olympics. In particular, it discusses how new media imperatives have arisen in recent Games and the various challenges and opportunities they present for host cities and Organizing Committees. It argues that online and mobile environments are reconstituting the infrastructure and provision of a range of Olympic deliverables, such as media provision and the cultural programmes. The paper discusses how features of new media content, typified by Web 2.0 principles and social networking sites, demand a revised approach to understanding Olympic Intellectual Property. Moreover, it argues that new media environments have the capacity to become the new Livesites of the Olympic infrastructure. They also present a new opportunity for Organizing Committees to prolong their Olympic legacy and to engage communities before Games time
    7. 7. This paper explores the contribution of online communities to the legacy of the 2012 Olympics. In particular, it discusses how new media imperatives have arisen in recent Games and the various challenges and opportunities they present for host cities and Organizing Committees. It argues that online and mobile environments are reconstituting the infrastructure and provision of a range of Olympic deliverables , such as media provision and the cultural programmes. The paper discusses how features of new media content, typified by Web 2.0 principles and social networking sites, demand a revised approach to understanding Olympic Intellectual Property. Moreover, it argues that new media environments have the capacity to become the new Livesites of the Olympic infrastructure. They also present a new opportunity for Organizing Committees to prolong their Olympic legacy and to engage communities before Games time This paper explores the contribution of online communities to the legacy of the 2012 Olympics. In particular, it discusses how new media imperatives have arisen in recent Games and the various challenges and opportunities they present for host cities and Organizing Committees. It argues that online and mobile environments are reconstituting the infrastructure and provision of a range of Olympic deliverables , such as media provision and the cultural programmes. The paper discusses how features of new media content, typified by Web 2.0 principles and social networking sites, demand a revised approach to understanding Olympic Intellectual Property. Moreover, it argues that new media environments have the capacity to become the new Livesites of the Olympic infrastructure. They also present a new opportunity for Organizing Committees to prolong their Olympic legacy and to engage communities before Games time
    8. 11. This paper explores the contribution of online communities to the legacy of the 2012 Olympics. In particular, it discusses how new media imperatives have arisen in recent Games and the various challenges and opportunities they present for host cities and Organizing Committees. It argues that online and mobile environments are reconstituting the infrastructure and provision of a range of Olympic deliverables, such as media provision and the cultural programmes. The paper discusses how features of new media content, typified by Web 2.0 principles and social networking sites, demand a revised approach to understanding Olympic Intellectual Property. Moreover, it argues that new media environments have the capacity to become the new Livesites of the Olympic infrastructure. They also present a new opportunity for Organizing Committees to prolong their Olympic legacy and to engage communities before Games time Web 2.0
    9. 13. This paper explores the contribution of online communities to the legacy of the 2012 Olympics. In particular, it discusses how new media imperatives have arisen in recent Games and the various challenges and opportunities they present for host cities and Organizing Committees. It argues that online and mobile environments are reconstituting the infrastructure and provision of a range of Olympic deliverables, such as media provision and the cultural programmes. The paper discusses how features of new media content, typified by Web 2.0 principles and social networking sites, demand a revised approach to understanding Olympic Intellectual Property . Moreover, it argues that new media environments have the capacity to become the new Livesites of the Olympic infrastructure. They also present a new opportunity for Organizing Committees to prolong their Olympic legacy and to engage communities before Games time This paper explores the contribution of online communities to the legacy of the 2012 Olympics. In particular, it discusses how new media imperatives have arisen in recent Games and the various challenges and opportunities they present for host cities and Organizing Committees. It argues that online and mobile environments are reconstituting the infrastructure and provision of a range of Olympic deliverables, such as media provision and the cultural programmes. The paper discusses how features of new media content, typified by Web 2.0 principles and social networking sites, demand a revised approach to understanding Olympic Intellectual Property. Moreover, it argues that new media environments have the capacity to become the new Livesites of the Olympic infrastructure. They also present a new opportunity for Organizing Committees to prolong their Olympic legacy and to engage communities before Games time
    10. 17. This paper explores the contribution of online communities to the legacy of the 2012 Olympics. In particular, it discusses how new media imperatives have arisen in recent Games and the various challenges and opportunities they present for host cities and Organizing Committees. It argues that online and mobile environments are reconstituting the infrastructure and provision of a range of Olympic deliverables, such as media provision and the cultural programmes. The paper discusses how features of new media content, typified by Web 2.0 principles and social networking sites, demand a revised approach to understanding Olympic Intellectual Property. Moreover, it argues that new media environments have the capacity to become the new Livesites of the Olympic infrastructure. They also present a new opportunity for Organizing Committees to prolong their Olympic legacy and to engage communities before Games time This paper explores the contribution of online communities to the legacy of the 2012 Olympics. In particular, it discusses how new media imperatives have arisen in recent Games and the various challenges and opportunities they present for host cities and Organizing Committees. It argues that online and mobile environments are reconstituting the infrastructure and provision of a range of Olympic deliverables, such as media provision and the cultural programmes. The paper discusses how features of new media content, typified by Web 2.0 principles and social networking sites, demand a revised approach to understanding Olympic Intellectual Property. Moreover, it argues that new media environments have the capacity to become the new Livesites of the Olympic infrastructure. They also present a new opportunity for Organizing Committees to prolong their Olympic legacy and to engage communities before Games time Sydney 2000
    11. 18. This paper explores the contribution of online communities to the legacy of the 2012 Olympics. In particular, it discusses how new media imperatives have arisen in recent Games and the various challenges and opportunities they present for host cities and Organizing Committees. It argues that online and mobile environments are reconstituting the infrastructure and provision of a range of Olympic deliverables, such as media provision and the cultural programmes. The paper discusses how features of new media content, typified by Web 2.0 principles and social networking sites, demand a revised approach to understanding Olympic Intellectual Property. Moreover, it argues that new media environments have the capacity to become the new Livesites of the Olympic infrastructure. They also present a new opportunity for Organizing Committees to prolong their Olympic legacy and to engage communities before Games time This paper explores the contribution of online communities to the legacy of the 2012 Olympics. In particular, it discusses how new media imperatives have arisen in recent Games and the various challenges and opportunities they present for host cities and Organizing Committees. It argues that online and mobile environments are reconstituting the infrastructure and provision of a range of Olympic deliverables, such as media provision and the cultural programmes. The paper discusses how features of new media content, typified by Web 2.0 principles and social networking sites, demand a revised approach to understanding Olympic Intellectual Property. Moreover, it argues that new media environments have the capacity to become the new Livesites of the Olympic infrastructure. They also present a new opportunity for Organizing Committees to prolong their Olympic legacy and to engage communities before Games time
    12. 23. UPCOMING 2008.07.17 (Leeds, UK) Ambush Media: Journalistic Freedom & Media Politics at the Beijing Olympic Leeds Metropolitan University Olympic Politics and Protest 2008.08.05 (Beijing, China) Panel: New Beijing, New Media? Emergent Journalistic Practice at the Olympics Panel: Ana Adi, Beatriz Garcia, Kris Krug, Garry Whannel, Robert Scales, Tian Zhihui

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