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Selected Press Electronic Superhighway at Whitechapel London, artnews, June 2016 Addie Wagenknecht on Securing your Data and making Art Post-Snowden, Vice, May 2016 Facebook und Instagram nackheit in Sozialen Netwerken, Der Spiegel, May 2016 Niemand darf uns vorschreiben, was Porno ist und was Kunst!, Wired Germany April 2016 the feminist groups disrupting bro-tech, Dazed Magazine, March 2016 Electronic Superhighway, SFAQ, February 2016 Tracing a 50 year love affair with Computers, WIRED, February 2016 Electronic Superhighway, exhibition review: Take a trip in time machine of tech, The Evening Standard, February 2016 Electronic Superhighway review – 50 years of internet sex and roadkill , The Guardian, February 2016 Electronic Dreams and Modern Technology in the Art World, The Guardian, January 2016 Addie Wagenknecht im Kulturpalast, 3sat Germany, October 2015 Frauen Der Kunst, Monopol Magazin, Germany, September 2015 Addie Wagenknecht - Tracks ARTE (Germany and France), September 2015 3D printed liberator guns become a chandelier sclupture, Creators Project, August 2015 Painting highlights from Seattle Art Fair and Out of Sight, New American Painting, August 2015 At Seattles First Art Fair, Hyperallergic, August 2015 Exploring Feminist Hacking with Deep Lab i-D Magazine, July 2015 Abuse of data comes as no surprise, Impose Magazine, July 2015 The greatest digital artist of the 21st Century, Complex Magazine, June 2015 Ideas City, New York, The Guardian, June 2015 Deep Lab Cyberfeminist Research Collective, Impose Magazine, May 2015 The Agenda in New York, Art in America, May 2015 9 events to attend in New York City, ARTnews, May 2015 Everyone is a Hacker, Art FCity, May 2015 Regarding Security Cameras: SEVEN Ponders ‘Post-Surveillance Art’, Art News, May 2015 At a Surveillance-Themed Art Fair, Snowden Is the Star, Hyperallergic, May 2015 Five works of encryption art, Gizmodo, May 2015 newhive is the new platform for post internet art, i-d magazine, April 2015 Kunstmesse Art Cologne startet, Deutsche Welle, April 2015 Commissioning a Portrait of the Digital Crowd, Hyperallergic, April 2015 Top Ten, Artforum, April 2015 Programmiert wie Mädchen!

Every online scam begins more or less the same—a random e-mail, a sketchy attachment.

But every so often, a new type of hacker comes along. He secretly burrows his way into your hard drive, then into your life. It was a Saturday night, not much happening in her Long Beach, California, neighborhood, so high school senior Melissa Young was home messing around on her computer.

Her little sister, Suzy, was doing the same thing down the hall.

The house was quiet, save the keyboard tapping in the girls' rooms, when the odd little instant message popped up on Melissa's screen—an IM from Suzy.

digital art, artnet, June 2014 CASH RULES EVERYTHING AROUND, review, prosthetic knowledge, June 2014 Baby, I got your money. GOLD Europe: Five Years of Free Art & Technology, Art Slant, March 2014 Forging The Future, POSTmatter, February 2014 Pricing Pixels: Breaking Down the Barriers of Selling Digital Art, Complex, January 2014 Under the Hood Of the All Emoji Programming Language, Fast Company, January 2014 New Book Explores What Art Will Look Like After The Internet, The Creators Project/Vice, January 2014 m0n3y-as-an-3rror, aqnb, January 2014 At a Chelsea Gallery, It's All Smiles, The Wall Street Journal, December 2013 Let's Get Digital, The Art Newspaper, December 2013 This is the future!

An interview with Addie Wagenknecht, Totally Dublin, June 2014 On Screen and on the Block, The New York Times, June 2 2014 Burqa's as figurehead of liberation, de' Correspondents, April 2014 Die Idee des Jahres: Kaffee-Kraftstoff, Edward Snowden und ein twitternder Dachs, arte, April 2014 UNPAINTED: new node for the digital art market by Pau Waelder, Art Magazine Spain, April 2014 Revealing the Illusion of Perfect Beauty with Art Series Law of Averages, Creators Project, April 2014 F. The art sites begin to e-commerce, Vanity Fair, December 2013 An Art Breakthrough: ,000 for Youtube Video, Animated GIF..., WIRED, November 2013 Artist Uses Robot Mothers And Dildo-Wearing Cats To Explore Feminist Theory In Shocking Ways, BUST, November 2013 Addie Wagenknecht, i GNANT, November 2013 Voyeuristic Webcams Only Broadcast When The Performers are Out of View, PSFK, October 2013 Paddles On!Auction, Installation Magazine, October 2013 Digital Art Clicks on the Auction Block, TIME Magazine, October 2013 Auction House Enters the Digital Age, Wall Street Journal, October 2013 Will an Auction Help Convince People There’s a Market for New Media Art? Manual edited by Geraldine Juárez and Domenico Quaranta (Link Editions) Speculative Scenarios: Or What Will Happen to Digital Art edited by Annet Dekker, essay by Dr., Hyperallergic, October 2013 Interview with Addie Wagenknecht, We Make Money Not Art, October 2013 Prism Break Barbie: Destroy your Data Before They Get You, ANIMAL, October 2013 Webcam Venus, Honestly Beautiful, Neural, September 2013 'Webcam Venus' Turned Sexcam Performers into High-Art n00dz, Vice, May 2013 Artist's Notebook: Addie Wagenknecht, ANIMAL, April 2013 New Open Source Laser Cutter Hits Market, Forbes, November 2012 Create Wifi Network Graffiti with Simple Digital Hack, PSFK, November 2012 Wifi Tagger Lets You Tag Wi-fi Hotspots With Hilarious Witticisms, The Creators Project, October 2012 50 Designers Shaping the Future, Fast Company, September 2012 Interview with Addie Wagenknecht, Make Magazine, June 2010 CUBIT: The Worlds First Open Source Multitouch Display, MIT Technology Review, December 2008 Bibliography Art and The Internet Contributors Joanne Mc Neil, Domenico Quaranta, Nick Lambert (Black Dog) The F. Attached to the note was a file labeled simply SCARY. Yeah, the IM had come from her account, but she hadn't sent it. That night, Suzy's 20-year-old friend Nila Westwood got the same note, the same attachment. When she called her friend to see what she'd missed, things actually got freaky: Suzy'd never sent a thing.Melissa wondered why her goof-off sister was IM'ing from the next room instead of just padding over—she wasn't usually that lazy—so she walked over to see what was up. Unlike Melissa, she opened it, expecting, say, a video of some guy stapling his lip to his chin on You Tube. The girls pieced together the clues and agreed: Suzy's AOL account had been hacked.For the next couple of weeks, the girls remained watchful for malware, insidious software capable of wreaking all sorts of havoc.

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