Miranda Moss is a transdisciplinary cultural worker from Cape Town, focusing on socio-ecological sustainability through exploring the problematics and hopeful possibilities of technology. She has exhibited, performed research, made a mess, and given lectures and workshops across the globe in various art, science and public spaces. She has just recently graduated from Linnaeus University's Design+Change Masters program.
Daniel Gustafsson is a designer and a trained product developer who teaches at the Department of Design+Change at Linnaeus University. He focuses on Research through Design (RtD) as well as negotiating an understanding of the world through physical objects and prototypes that may transmit issues, ideas and alternatives to be less abstract – formulating a space of thought and action for change. He is also very devoted to co-creating customised sports equipment for/with people with physical impairment.
Helen Pritchard is a designer and geographer. Their work considers the impacts of computation on social and environmental justice and how these impacts configure the possibilities for life—or who gets to have a life—in intimate and significant ways. As a practitioner she works together with others to make propositions and designs for computing otherwise. They are also a co-organiser of The Institute for Technology in the Public Interest (TITiPi), together they convene communities to hold computational infrastructures to account and to create spaces for articulating what technologies in the “public interest” might be. Helen is Professor and Head of Research at IXDM, HGK-FHNW, University of Applied Sciences and Arts Northwestern Switzerland, Switzerland..
Eric Snodgrass is a Senior lecturer at the Department of Design+Change at Linnaeus University and Guest lecturer in the Department of Technology and Social Change at Linköping University. His research looks at techologically-informed infrastructures that work to imagine, materialise and sustain forms of change.