Best Cyberculture podcasts we could find (Updated April 2019)
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C
Codepunk
Monthly
 
A cyberpunk, cyber-culture, and software engineering web site from Bill Ahern and Michael Szul that looks at the intersection of programming, technology, and the digital lifestyle.
 
Entitled Opinions is a literary talk show on Stanford University Radio, KZSU, in which Professor Robert Harrison interviews guests about issues that range from literature and philosophy to politics and sports.
 
A
Archetype FM
Monthly+
 
@ArchetypeFM is a weekly podcast in which hosts @ArchetypeLou and @erickkwiecien meld minds from across a continent, and generally try to figure out what's really going on in our reality. #futurism #hacktivism #consciousness #conspiracies #philosophy #cyberculture
 
Welcome to the Ball Out Gamercast! We are just a couple of big time internet nerds who like video games and ignorant rap music. We enjoy long walks to the fridge and discussing life in the digital age - such as online dating, multiplayer gaming and freaky things that happen only on Craigslist. If you're interested in hearing our opinions on week old gaming industry news, you shouldn't listen - that isn't us. This whole thing is much weirder than that.Hosted by Thrizzle and YuckyChuckyPowered ...
 
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show series
 
April 23, 2019-- A conversation with Lieutenant Colonel Hasseltine on the topic of cybersecurity.
 
April 16, 2019-- A conversation with professor Jeremy Sabol on the topic of the French existentialist philosopher Simone de Beauvoir.
 
April 11, 2019-- In this episode, the hosts of the KZSU podcast Really, Bro? interview professor Harrison on the topic of love.
 
Has the Internet killed the library? When information is free and accessible from everywhere, what remains for the institutions that championed the spread of knowledge? With the digitization of music, movies, and books, is there still a place for physical media catalogs, tomes of knowledge, and research between the stacks. In this episode, we t ...…
 
Artificial intelligence algorithms have been making the news recently when it comes to the production of art--whether paintings, fiction, or the photography of human beings that don't actually exist. With the humanities as possibly the last bastion of non-automated, human-centered exploration, do these encroachments portend an end to human-domi ...…
 
What lies ahead in the future of robotics and artificial intelligence? Will we truly be able to build a conscious machine? In what ways have science fiction and cyberpunk informed research in this area? In this episode, we take a look at the film Ex Machina, and discuss both the technological and psychological aspects of the story of Nathan, Ca ...…
 
In many of our past episodes we've discussed bits and pieces about how we became programmers. In this episode, we dedicate a full recording to how each of us got into programming, how our careers have progressed over the last two decades, what issues we've run into along the way (e.g., bad management, team member conflicts), how we overcame tho ...…
 
Every few weeks there seems to be a discussion about the current problems with technology intermingled with our Corporatist culture, and undoubtedly, Star Trek is brought up as the litmus test of a post-money society where technology is working for the people rather than the Big Brother societies that we see in dystopian cyberpunk stories. But ...…
 
JavaScript might as well be known as the assembly language of the web, but that hasn't prevented it from being the punchline of jokes for the last decade or more because of weird quirks, competing browser implementations, and an accessibility level that has flooded the language with bad code plugins. It's cool to hate on JavaScript, but it does ...…
 
JavaScript have you down? Transpilers giving you trouble? I'm sure by now you've heard of WebAssembly: a safe, open, and high-performance new browser technology that allows you to easily compile some of your favorite languages to a specialized bytecode that can interact with native JavaScript and run right in the browser. Imagine writing front- ...…
 
With the recent announcement that Fantasy Flight Games will no longer produce Android: Netrunner cards, Michael and I take a look back at the cyberpunk card game, its gameplay, its universe, and how we felt about the game as a whole. We also talk about the online version--Jinteki--an open source implementation of the game and rules that helps n ...…
 
Following up on a previous Bots + Beer email newsletter, in this latest episode, we take a look at how the evolution of technology, in recent years, has helped neurodivergent individuals (such as those with autism) more effectively communicate with others and navigate in their social lives, including examining how digital personal assistants, a ...…
 
Last episode we talked about whether or not you could have meaningful relationships with a person you've only met in the digital space. In this episode, we're taking it a step further, and asking whether or not you can have a meaning relationship with a purely digital or robotic being, whether a personal digital assistant, non-player character ...…
 
In the latest episode of Codepunk, Michael and I talk about whether or not you can have meaningful relationships with people you've only met online. What is the difference between friends you've met physically in the real world, and those that you have only met online. Does the dynamic of the Internet make a sizeable difference in meaning and c ...…
 
In the latest episode of Codepunk, we take a look at using Docker for setting up and maintaining a local development environment for programming. You've heard about containers and Docker for server deployments, but can containerization benefit the everyday programmer? Do the benefits outweigh the overhead? How does Docker Compose fit in? On one ...…
 
June 25, 2018-- In this final episode of the season, our host Robert Harrison reflects on summer, the seasons, and the poetry of life on planet Earth.
 
June 15, 2018-- A conversation with professor Alison McQueen on the topic of her recently published book: Political Realism in Apocalyptic Times.
 
June 7, 2018-- A conversation with professor Fred Turner on the transition from Counterculture to Cyberculture and the topic of his book: The Democratic Surround.
 
May 30, 2018-- A conversation with professor Quinn Slobodian on his new book: Globalists: The End of Empire and the Birth of Neoliberalism.
 
Codepunk has been all in when it comes to chatbots and the Microsoft Bot Framework. In fact, we did a podcast episode early in our run centered on the technology. Since then, there have been a multitude of posts on the web site about chatbots and chatbot technology, and at Microsoft Build, the product team announce SDK v4, focusing on an enterp ...…
 
May 23, 2018-- A conversation with political scientist, political economist, and author Francis Fukuyama.
 
May 16, 2018-- A conversation with professor Dan Edelstein on human rights and his forthcoming book: On the Spirit of Rights.
 
May 8, 2018-- A conversation with Priya Nelson, an acquisitions editor at the University of Chicago Press.
 
Serverless has come onto the scene as a major player in back-end architecture. The idea of Functions as a Service (FaaS), and the ability to create robust applications in a modular, uncoupled way, while eliminating the need for operational overhead and spinning up cumbersome framework implementations, has clearly caught the attention of program ...…
 
April 18, 2018-- A conversation with Professor Alexander Key on his upcoming book: Language Between God and the Poets.
 
April 9, 2018-- A conversation with Professor Andrew Hui on the topic of his forthcoming book: A Theory of the Aphorism.
 
In this episode, we take a look at the state of Angular today as a front-end framework for building out robust web applications, including its proficiency in building single page applications (SPAs). We talk about JavaScript in the front-end, the Angular CLI, server-side rendering, and some of the newer features of the framework. In addition, w ...…
 
February 28, 2006. Listen to Stanford Senior Scholar Marilyn Yalom speak about the cemeteries of America, including the cemeteries of New Orleans and what happened to them in the wake of Katrina,.
 
February 2, 2018-- A conversation with Lena Herzog on her new immersive sound and video installation: Last Whispers, Oratorio for Vanished Voices, Collapsing Universes and A Falling Tree.
 
September 22, 2017-- A re-broadcast of a conversation on philosophy between Robert Harrison and Richard Rorty, originally aired on November 22, 2005.
 
July 12, 2017--On the 200th birthday of Henry David Thoreau, Robert Harrison and Professor Andrea Nightingale engage in a lively conversation about Walden.
 
July 7, 2017--A conversation with William Hurlbut on the ethical implications of CRISPR-Cas9 and human intervention in the genetic makeup of life.
 
July 5, 2017--A conversation with Eric McLuhan on media and the legacy of Marshall McLuhan.
 
June 20, 2017--A conversation with Jay Kadis and Thomas Harrison on this extraordinary year in the history of popular music.
 
June 7, 2017--A conversation with Michaela Hulstyn on Baudelaire, De Quincy, Michaux, and Leary on drugs.
 
May 30, 2017--A conversation with Sam Ginn on Artificial Intelligence, Heidegger, and the Singularity.
 
May 20, 2017--A conversation with Hans Sluga, professor of philosophy at UC-Berkeley, about Donald J. Trump and American plutocracy.
 
December 15, 2016--A conversation with writer, philosopher, and cultural theorist Peter Sloterdijk on Friedrich Nietzsche.
 
June 29, 2016--A conversation with teacher and scholar Inga Pierson on Mary Shelley’s 1818 novel Frankenstein.
 
June 15, 2016--A conversation with the award-winning writer Philip Gourevitch on the Rwandan genocide and its aftermath.
 
June 8, 2016--A conversation with the scholar and writer Rebecca Pekron on the life and work of Arthur Rimbaud.
 
June 1, 2016--A conversation with Monika Greenleaf, professor of Slavic and Comp Lit, and Rush Rehm, professor of Drama and Classics, about Joseph Conrad’s 1916 novel The Shadow Line, moderated by Robert Harrison for the Another Look book club.
 
May 25, 2016--Valerie Kinsey, instructor in the Program of Writing and Rhetoric here at Stanford, on public memory.
 
May 18, 2016--Alice Kaplan, John M. Musser Professor of French at Yale University, on Albert Camus and "The Stranger".
 
May 11, 2016--Monika Greenleaf, professor of Slavic and Comparative Literature at Stanford, on Joseph Conrad’s Polish roots.
 
May 4, 2016--Thomas Mullaney, professor of history at Stanford, on the invention of the Chinese typewriter.
 
April 27, 2016--Jean-Marie Apostolidès, professor of French at Stanford, on Guy Debord and the Situationist movement.
 
April 20, 2016--Maria Stepanova — poet, journalist, and founder of Colta — on identity and expression in contemporary Russian society.
 
April 13, 2016--Andrea Nightingale, professor of classics at Stanford, on J.A. Baker’s novel "The Peregrine".
 
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