Dr Paolo Cardullo

Position: Postdoctoral Researcher
Tel: +353 (0)1 708 6146
Email: paolo.cardullo@nuim.ie
Twitter: @kiddingthecity
Website: kiddingthecity

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 thesis on the gentrification of East London. He has been Associate Lecturer (2014-16) and taught a variety of Undergraduate courses at Goldsmiths.

Selected Publications:

\\\ For an updated list of Paolo’s publications see his Shelf \\\

(2018) Cardullo, P. & Kitchin, R. (2018). Being a ‘citizen’ in the smart city: up and down the scaffold of smart citizen participation in Dublin, Ireland. GeoJournal, pp. 1–13, doi:10.1007/s10708-018-9845-8. Pre-print available.

(2017) Cardullo, P., Kitchin, R., & Di Feliciantonio, C. Living labs and vacancy in the neoliberal city.  Citieshttps://doi.org/10.1016/j.cities. Pre-print available.

(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

(2018) CCTV Oddity: Playing up Video Surveillance, in Vuori, Y. & Saugmann, R., Visual Security Studies: Sights and Spectacles of Insecurity and War, Routledge. ISBN: 9781138229921

(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