Send an email to email@example.com and the email will be forwared to all subscribers of the list. That's it. We welcome plain-text messages of 40 kilobytes or less.
Direct questions, comments or criticism to firstname.lastname@example.org.
<nettime> is a way to reach a large group of active cultural producers. We try to always keep discussions constructive and enlightening. <nettime> is committed to long-form discussion, but you can also use it as a forwarding channel, a social text filter, for your own texts, found texts, requests, and (to a limited degree) announcements.
If you are unsure whether something might be appropriate, look through the archives at <https://nettime.org/Lists-Archives/> to get a sense of the list's range since its inception. Feel free to invite new subscribers if you think they'd be interested.
nettime-l is not just a mailing list but an effort to formulate an international, networked discourse that neither promotes a dominant euphoria (to sell products) nor continues the cynical pessimism, spread by journalists and intellectuals in the 'old' media who generalize about 'new' media with no clear understanding of their communication aspects. we have produced, and will continue to produce books, readers, and web sites in various languages so an 'immanent' net critique will circulate both on- and offline.
nettime-l is slightly moderated.
Forwarding via e-mail is allowed if the footer is included; for republishing on a website, contact with the authors is recommended. When republishing in paper media, or if money changes hands, permission from the author(s) is obligatory.
nettime-l is currently moderated by Jordan Crandall, Menno Grootveld, Christian Swertz, and Paul van der Walt. The mod group can be reached via email@example.com.
July 1998—August 2023
Ted Byfield, Felix Stalder, with Doma Smoljo hosting the archive
Late 1990s—early 2000s
Scott McPhee, Martin Hardie, Andrea Mayr, Katrien Jacobs, Mackenzie Wark, Matthew Fuller
Geert Lovink, Pit Schultz