|Position: Postdoctoral Researcher
Tel: +353 (0)1 708 6146
Paolo Cardullo is a Postdoctoral Researcher at the Programmable City project, which he joined at the end of 2016. His research interests span from digital rights to Urban Commons, from citizens’ inclusion & participation to gentrification & the right to the city.
Paolo achieved his PhD in Visual Sociology at Goldsmiths, University of London, in 2012 with a practice-based thesis on the gentrification of East London. He has been Associate Lecturer (2014-16) and taught a variety of Undergraduate courses at Goldsmiths and, more recently, the MA in Photography and Urban Culture. He had visiting lectureships at the Royal Holloway (MA in Cultural Geography), University of Modena (MA in Economic Geography) and at CAPA London (Urban Sociology). Paolo has been an associate fellow to the Centre for Urban and Community Research (CUCR) at Goldsmiths since 2012, and has an ongoing collaboration with the Department of Economics at the University of Modena and Reggio Emilia.
For an updated list of Paolo’s publications see his Shelf, where it is possible to download them under Creative Commons Share-Alike.
Articles and Book Chapters
(2017) Gentrification in the mesh? An ethnography of the Open Wireless Network (OWN) in Deptford, City, Routledge. DOI: 10.1080/13604813.2017.1325236
(2017) CCTV oddity: Archaeology and aesthetics of video surveillance, Visual Studies, Routledge. DOI: 10.1080/1472586X.2017.1328988
(2017) Urban Change and the Mesh: An Ethnography of Deptford’s Open Wireless Network in: Aiello, G., Tarartino, M., Oakleys, K., Communicating the City, Peter Lang. DOI: 10.3726/978-1-4539-1902-6
(2017, in press) CCTV Oddity: Playing up Video Surveillance, in Vuori, Y. & Saugmann, R., Visual Security Studies: Sights and Spectacles of Insecurity and War, Routledge.
(2015) ‘Hacking Multitude’ and Big Data: some insights from the Turkish ‘Digital Coup’, Big Data & Society, SAGE; DOI: 10.1177/2053951715580599
(2014) Sniffing the city: issues of sousveillance in innercity London, Visual Studies 29.3, Routledge; DOI: 10.1080/1472586X.2014.941550