of Amsterdam Journal.
Philosopher Albert Camus,
who was a goalie for his university team before TB ended his professional
hopes. He later said, "what I know most about morality and the
duty of man I owe to football."
Join us at our next event
future of Football
- Thursday, February 28, 18:30 - 21:15!
Felix F Bopp, Founder
Culture - a social and political indicator
James M. Dorsey, a
senior fellow at the S. Rajaratnam School of International Studies,
co-director of the University of Wuerzburgs Institute for
Fan Culture, and the author of The Turbulent World of Middle East
Remarks at 2.
Colloquium of the Institute of Fan Culture, University of Wuerzburg,
January 11-12, 2013
The past year has
been one of repeated incidents of racism on the pitch. The question
I asked myself was what could be gleaned from comparing last years
shouting of racist slogans in Serbia during the Under-21 match
between Serbia and England, and attacks by rabid Beitar Jerusalem
supporters against Palestinians in a Jerusalem mall and Jews advocating
compromise with the Palestinians.
Those familiar with
Serbian football are likely to argue that there is no reason to
be surprised at the incident. Serbian fan culture has always been
highly nationalistic and had a racist element. It always has been
violent. As far back as World War Two, Serb fans were believed
to have supported the Nazis. And in the 1990s they formed key
elements of Milosevics paramilitaries. In 2005, they raised
banners supporting the slaughter in Srebenica during a World Cup
qualifier against Bosnia.
Jerusalem fans have always been known for their rabid hatred of
the Arabs and Palestinians. The one thing that has never been
clear however is who they hated more the Palestinians or the Ashkenazi
Jews. Beitar Jerusalem is the only major Israeli club that has
never hired a Palestinian player even though Palestinians rank
among Israels top players. Beitars matches are characterized
by racist anti-Arab and anti-Muslim slogans. In recent months,
Beitar fans attacked a Jerusalem mall, singling out Palestinian
shoppers. They also attacked a Jewish female musician on a street
who expressed disagreement with their racism and violence and
more recently vowed to keep their club pure in response
to the hiring of two Chechen Muslim players.
Violence and racism
is so endemic to Serbian and Israeli soccer that the Serbian interior
ministry and the Israeli Football Association (IFA) have separate
units to combat hooliganism and racism. In fact, the Israeli association
is the only one in the Middle East and North Africa that wages
an anti-racist campaign even if one can question whether it does
so wholeheartedly and effectively. By contrast with Israel, the
Serbian prime minister refused to acknowledge that last years
incident was racist and the federation refused to investigate
the incident. The federations attitude also contrasts starkly
with the approaches of UEFA and the English FA towards racism
and tarnishes Serbian efforts to join the EU.
So if the Serbians
and the Beitarniks are fan groups with long-standing traditions
and attitudes, what do the most recent incidents tell us about
whether there is anything new and if so what?
In fact, they do
tell us something, namely that they are one indicator of what
does and does not change in society. Serbian prime minister Ivica
Dacics attitude tells us that 13 years after the overthrow
of Milosovic and his ruinous Serbian nationalism, Serbia has yet
to seriously tackle intolerance and racism. In a broader context,
last years incident at the Under-21 championship in Krusevac
is part of the rise of a far-right in Europe that is anti-immigrant
and anti-foreigner at a time of severe economic difficulty.
Similarly, the Israeli fans violence was at closer examination
very telling. Beitar Jerusalem was taking its battles out of the
stadium at a time that more than four decades of occupation of
Palestinian land and perceived Palestinian ability to produce
a viable partner in peace has hid a brutalizing effect on Israeli
society. The violence also serves as in indicator of a greater
degree of intolerance as well as a shift to the right of Israeli
public opinion despite the emergence of a center-left political
party albeit one that refuses to work with Palestinian
members of the Israeli parliament in this months
Israeli election. That shift is symbolized by the attack of an
elderly Jewish musician just because her views were more liberal
There is of course
a third major intersection of fan activism and politics these
days. As we speak here, ultras are part of mounting protests against
the government of Egyptian president Mohammed Morsi in the wake
of the sentencing of 21 soccer fans in the trial of those allegedly
responsible for the death a year ago of 74 fans in the Suez Canal
city of Port Said in a politically loaded brawl.
And there is something
else that these three case studies have in common that is I believe
relevant to why we are here today. All three help us establish
some definitions based on the work of Melissa M. Brough and Sangita
1. We are looking
at groups of people who assert their identity through popular
culture in this case soccer, but it could also be music
or video. This assertion is active and often creative in its
production of various forms of popular culture. Think of ultras
music, graffiti and videos.
2. What sets the
groups I look at further apart from other fan groups is their
social and political activism defined as intentional action
to challenge existing hegemonies and provoke political and/or
socially aware, politically engaged fan groups often are engines
of movements that go far beyond the confines of what they are
fans of think of the very distinct political roles of
fans in the creation of the gay movement in the 1950s or fans
of Joss Whedon and the canceled TV show Firefly who continue
to gather every year to organize "Can't Stop the Serenity,"
a fund-raiser for the women's rights and advocacy organization
4. A further commonality
is that what politicized these groups or at the very least turned
them into political actors were either societal trends that
increasingly became intolerable or an event including for example
confrontation with law enforcement. However I would suggest
that as we move forward we dont ignore efforts to turn
enamor with a product of popular culture into civic action.
One example of this is the Harry Potter Alliance (HPA), a US-based
nonprofit organization that works "for human rights, equality,
and a better world just as Harry and his friends did."
The group is inspired by Dumbledore's Army in the Harry Potter
narratives. The alliance builds on active and creative engagement
with the Harry Potter world by connecting its figures to goals
of social justice such as fair trade and marriage equality.
5. Fandom turns
political when it is employed as a tool of resistance or change
as in the case of the Egyptian ultras, the Harry Potter Alliance,
and the push to assert identity, nationhood or further statehood
as in the case of the Palestinians, the Kurds, Kosovo and northern
Cyprus just to mention a few. It is worth noting in this context
that hitherto social movement theory has rarely been applied
to the analysis of fandom. The importance of doing so is highlighted
by the role of ultras in the Arab revolts and the fact that
for example the ultras in Egypt constitute the second largest
civic group after the ruling Muslim Brotherhood.
6. The role of
law enforcement and security is often key in the politicization
and radicalization of fans. Much of the post-Mubarak violence
stems from clashes between the militants and security forces.
Their battle is a battle for karama or dignity. Their dignity
is vested in their ability to stand up to the dakhliya or interior
ministry, the knowledge that they no longer can be abused by
security forces without recourse and the fact that they no longer
have to pay off each and every policemen to stay out of trouble.
That dignity is
unlikely to be fully restored until the police and security
forces have been reformed a task Mr. Morsis government
has so far largely shied away from. Official foot-dragging in
holding security officers accountable as in the case of Port
Said and the deaths of hundreds of protesters in the last two
years reinforces the perception of the police and security forces
as an institution that in the words of scholars Eduardo P. Archetti
and Romero Amilcar  is exclusively
destined to harm, wound, injure, or, in some cases, kill other
persons. It gives police power
the aura of
omnipotence who at the same time lost all legitimacy
both in moral and social terms
To resist and to attack
the police force is thus seen as morally justified, they
7. Finally, this
situation gives rise to the question whether all militant, violence-prone
fans are hooligans. I would argue no. Israeli and Serb fans
live today in societies with multiple options to express themselves
and highlight their concerns and discontent. By contrast, Egyptian
ultras as well as fans in for example Algeria or Iran, even
if violence-prone are a perfect example of what Messrs Archetti
and Amilcar argue. Egypts police and security force existed
not to serve the people, but to brutally enforce the regimes
repression. Egyptians encountered their brutality not just in
the stadiums but daily in the popular neighborhoods. Even if
I favor a distinction between hooligans and militants, the North
African ultras self-definition comes closest to the controversial
view of Marxist scholars such as Ian Taylor and John Clarke
who argued that British hooligans were the product of unemployment
and urban decay, a subcultural agent that had been
abandoned by his parents, government and his soccer club management.
All of this is food
for thought, a first stab at conceptualization, an effort to spark
a discussion that is long overdue.
James M. Dorsey
is a speaker at our event about
future of Football
- Thursday, February 28
Melissa M. Brough and Sangita Shresthova, Fandom meets activism:
Rethinking civic and political participation, Transformative Works
and Culture, Vol 10, 2012, http://journal.transformativeworks.org/index.php/twc/article/view/303/265
Eduardo P. Archetti and Romero G. Amilcar, Death and Violence
in Argentinian Football, in Football, Violence and Social Identity
edited by Richard Guillianotti, London, Routledge, 2012, page
Event: the future of Football
future of Football
February 28, 2013
Registration: 18:30-19:00, Conference: 19:00-21:15
Euro 10 (Students), Euro 20 (Members etc.) or Euro 30.
The conference language
by India House
The speakers and topics are
itim International, former General Manager Benelux, Nike
The future of Football. More or less united?
fellow at the S. Rajaratnam School of International Studies (RSIS)
at Nanyang Technological University in Singapore and co-director
of the Institute for Fan Culture of the University of Würzburg
Soccer A Middle Eastern
and North African Battlefield.
... and more ..
Our moderator is John
Business Development Manager,
Reduce Your Foodprint
FAO, UNEP and partners launch global
campaign on food waste
Simple actions by
consumers and food retailers can dramatically cut the 1.3 billion
tonnes of food lost or wasted each year and help shape a sustainable
future, according to a new global campaign to cut food waste launched
today by the Food and Agriculture Organization (FAO), the UN Environment
Programme (UNEP), and partners.
Reduce Your Foodprint campaign is in support of the SAVE FOOD
Initiative to reduce food loss and waste along the entire chain
of food production and consumption.
Worldwide, about one-third of all food produced, worth around
$1 trillion, gets lost or wasted in food production and consumption
systems, according to data released by FAO.
"Together, we can reverse this unacceptable trend and improve
lives. In industrialized regions, almost half of the total food
squandered, around 300 million tonnes annually, occurs because
producers, retailers and consumers discard food that is still
fit for consumption," said José Graziano da Silva,
FAO Director-General. "This is more than the total net food
production of Sub-Saharan Africa, and would be sufficient to feed
the estimated 870 million people hungry in the world."
"If we can help
food producers to reduce losses through better harvesting, processing,
storage, transport and marketing methods, and combine this with
profound and lasting changes in the way people consume food, then
we can have a healthier and hunger-free world," Graziano
da Silva added.
Global Food Losses
and food waste - a study by SAVE
Overview of the key findings:
third of the food produced in the world for human consumption
every year approximately 1.3 billion tonnes gets
lost or wasted.
consumers in rich countries waste almost as much food (222 million
tonnes) as the entire net food production of sub-Saharan Africa
(230 million tonnes).
of food lost or wasted every year is equivalent to more than half
of the world's annual cereals crop (2.3 billion tonnes in 2009/2010).
and waste also amount to a major squandering of resources, including
water, land, energy, labour and capital and needlessly produce
greenhouse gas emissions, contributing to global warming and climate
countries food waste and losses occur mainly at early stages of
the food value chain and can be traced back to financial, managerial
and technical constraints in harvesting techniques as well as
storage and cooling facilities. Thus, a strengthening of
the supply chain through the support farmers and investments in
infrastructure, transportation, as well as in an expansion of
the food and packaging industry could help to reduce the
amount of food loss and waste.
and high-income countries food is wasted and lost mainly at later
stages in the supply chain. Differing from the situation in developing
countries, the behaviour of consumers plays a huge part in industrialized
countries. Moreover, the study identified a lacking coordination
between actors in the supply chain as a contributing factor. Farmer-buyer
agreements can be helpful to increase the level of coordination.
Additionally, raising awareness among industries, retailers and
consumers as well as finding beneficial use for save food that
is presently thrown away are useful measures to decrease the amount
of losses and waste.
of Amsterdam blog
of Amsterdam blog
Rides and Robots are the Future of Space Travel
program for a sick planet
Public Brainstorm: Economic-Demographic
about the Future
make DNA storage a reality
Researchers at the EMBL-European Bioinformatics Institute
(EMBL-EBI) have created a way to store data in the form of DNA
a material that lasts for tens of thousands of years.
The new method makes it possible to store at least 100 million
hours of high-definition video in about a cup of DNA.
There is a lot of digital information in the world about
three zettabytes worth (thats 3000 billion billion
bytes) and the constant influx of new digital content
poses a real challenge for archivists. Hard disks are expensive
and require a constant supply of electricity, while even the
best no-power archiving materials such as magnetic
tape degrade within a decade. This is a growing problem in the
life sciences, where massive volumes of data including
DNA sequences make up the fabric of the scientific record.
know that DNA is a robust way to store information because we
can extract it from bones of woolly mammoths, which date back
tens of thousands of years, and make sense of it, explains
Nick Goldman of EMBL-EBI. Its also incredibly small,
dense and does not need any power for storage, so shipping and
keeping it is easy.
Although there are
many practical aspects to solve, the inherent density and longevity
of DNA makes it an attractive storage medium. The next step for
the researchers is to perfect the coding scheme and explore practical
aspects, paving the way for a commercially viable DNA storage
Credit: EMBL Photolab
Solar water disinfection
- the SODIS method - is a simple procedure to disinfect drinking
water. Contaminated water is filled in a transparent PET-bottle
or glass bottle and exposed to the sun for 6 hours. During this
time, the UV-radiation of the sun kills diarrhoea-causing pathogens.
The SODIS-method helps to prevent diarrhoea and thereby is saving
lives of people. This is urgently necessary as still more than
4000 children die every day from the consequences of diarrhoea.
When developing the SODIS method, it was important to know which
germs die and how much sunlight is required to kill them. These
questions have been answered for most of the germs that threaten
the health of humans. The SODIS method kills bacteria, viruses,
and most parasites. We know not only that the germs die; we are
also beginning to find out why.
internet must remain borderless
an IT consultant and former chief technologist at BT
The internet must remain borderless and not under the control
of any one country, government or organisation.
THROUGHOUT THE WEST, we enjoy the freedom to communicate,
associate, travel and trade. We also expect to be able to think,
preach and speak without political, security or financial penalty.
These basic human rights have been hard-won over centuries and
should not be taken as god-given; they have to be defended.
Freedom is now epitomised
by websites and blogs; social nets that rapidly became a part
of our culture. That these are beyond the reach of government
control or censorship is an outcome of self-organisation and viral
growth. For the most part, the system works well, but we would
be unwise to take it for granted.
Sadly, a large proportion
of humanity does not enjoy such riches, but live under regimes
that censor, edit and steer information to their own religious
and/or political purposes. When visiting or communicating with
people in such areas, I have been impressed with the various subterfuges
employed to by-pass all forms of control. Cut off, or try to control,
email, text or instant message and people will adopt anonymising
software. Ban Google and people will employ tunnels and proxies
to gain access through other countries. Close down the internet
and riots quickly follow.
It is far too late
for total control; the genie is out of the bottle. Previously
suppressed peoples have tasted freedom and want more, while several
Western governments have attempted to monitor all net traffic
and found themselves trying to boil the ocean.
New freedoms equate
to new opportunities, creativity, business models and modes of
trading as well as advances for education, healthcare, industry,
commerce and society, but the price is more tolerance and less
control in large measure.
We have now reached
an interesting epoch, with five billion people able to access
the internet via PC, laptop, tablet and smartphone we are
just a hairs breadth away from liberating all people with
access to everything. So it is something of a surprise to learn
that the recent International Telecommunications Union (ITU) gathering
in Dubai had Control of The Internet on the agenda. Why do they
think that they are involved in or entitled to consider this,
you might ask. It is none of their business and outside their
remit. The ITU was born of a need for countries and peoples to
be able to communicate using standard interfaces, protocols and
network topologies, not to control or restrict content.
The ITU is an organ
of the UN and this conference hosted more than 1,950 delegates,
a number of whom are inclined to vote in the direction of control
and limitation. To be blunt, the ITU is becoming dominated by
controlist regimes, and they are making a move to control the
internet across the globe. This is beyond defining and regulating
the wireless and optical spectrum, interfaces and protocols.
We already see differing
degrees of internet freedom by region, but there is a growing
voice to make it global and uniform. Perhaps the worst feature
of all this is that the ITU meeting and voting is conducted behind
Ban Ki-moon said: The overall objective is to ensure universal
access to the benefits of IT, including for the two-thirds of
the worlds population currently not on-line. The management
of information and communication technology should be transparent,
democratic and inclusive of all stakeholders."
However, many people
think this conference may reshape the internet for decades to
come. I doubt it, and my prediction is that all attempts at censorship
will be thwarted by new solutions. We have all seen what openness
can create in terms of economic and social value. It is also essential
that the internet remains borderless, belonging to everyone, and
not under the control of any one country, government or organisation.
was a speaker at the Club of Amsterdam event about the
future of Connectivity (25 June 2009)
Beautiful Game: The World's Greatest Players and How Soccer Changed
By Tom Watt
Wherever you are on earth, it's only a matter
of time before you come across children playing soccer. Another
five minutes and you will probably find yourself having a ball rolled
to your feet as an invitation to join in the game. Soccer is a common
language and a culture shared: a joy, a passion, an escape, and
an affirmation of identity understood and celebrated by children
- and their parents - in every country around the globe.
For this unique collaborative
project, soccer writer Tom Watt talked to the world's top players
about growing up and falling in love with the game: Argentina's
Lionel Messi and Brazil's Gilberto Silva; England's David James
and Scotland's Craig Gordon; Italy's Fabio Cannavaro, Spain's
Iker Casillas, and France's Franck Ribéry; South Africa's
Benni McCarthy and Nigeria's Nwankwo Kanu; USA's Landon Donovan
and Japan's Shunsuke Nakamura; and the world's most famous player,
A Beautiful Game
tells their stories, in the players' own words - stories of boys
who would grow up to be heroes for a new generation of young players
and fans. They look back to their childhoods: to their family
homes, to their schoolrooms, to the friends they grew up with,
and to the places where they first played the game that has made
them stars. The players' words are brought to life with over 160
full-color images that offer rare, emotive, and striking insights
into childhood all over the world, and celebrate soccer's ability
to touch the lives of children - and adults - wherever the beautiful
game is played.
Five percent of the
originating publisher's revenue from sales of the book worldwide
will benefit selected UNICEF sports-related projects.
Aided Architectural Design
for Architecture, ETH Zürich
Chair for Computer
Aided Architectural Design
(CAAD) at the Swiss Federal Institute of Technology (Eidgenössische
Technische Hochschule, ETH) in Zürich.
His approach, broadly speaking, is to look for a new relationship
between architecture and information technology and aims at developing
a global perspective that relates to and integrates with developments
in different fields such as politics and demographics, as well
as technology, in a post-industrial era. He is the inventor of
the digitalSTROM® chip and founder of several spin-off companies
in the fields of Smart Building Technology and Digital Design
a few activities of the Institute ...
Animated Textiles was a five-day workshop held at the Swedish
School of Textiles at the University of Borås from Sept.
17th to 21st 2012.
Within this workshop
we explored the combination of soft electroactive polymers with
various lightweight textile systems to create animated surfaces,
structures and assemblies. The workshop participants, both Master
and Phd students, were split in three groups of four people each.
After a generous introduction into the techniques of producing electroactive
polymers, each group produced their own membranes based on iterative
mutations of a previously defined working component. The necessary
support frames were cut using a laser cutter. The components that
exhibited the best behavior and strongest deformation were picked
to become attached to textiles and fabrics in order to form animated
ecologies of moving textile assemblies. At the end of the workshop
each group had built a physical prototype which was then presented
to a larger audience.
Within this workshop we explored the combination of soft electroactive
polymers with various lightweight textile systems to create animated
surfaces, structures and assemblies. The workshop participants,
both Master and Phd students, were split in three groups of four
people each. After a generous introduction into the techniques of
producing electroactive polymers, each group produced their own
membranes based on iterative mutations of a previously defined working
component. The necessary support frames were cut using a laser cutter.
The components that exhibited the best behavior and strongest deformation
were picked to become attached to textiles and fabrics in order
to form animated ecologies of moving textile assemblies. At the
end of the workshop each group had built a physical prototype which
was then presented to a larger audience.
ShapeShift is an experiment in future possibilities of architectural
materialization. This project explores the potential application
of electro-active polymer (EAP) at an architectural scale. EAP
offers a new relationship to built space through its unique combination
of qualities. It is an ultra-lightweight, flexible material with
the ability to change shape without the need for mechanical actuators.
As a collaboration between the chair for Computer Aided Architectural
Design (ETHZ) and the Swiss Federal Laboratories for Materials
Science and Technology (EMPA), ShapeShift bridges gaps between
advanced techniques in architectural design/fabrication and material
science as well as pushing academic research towards real world
is an open group of creative researchers and students, within
the chair for caad, ETH Zürich. We are interested in developing
neat Physical-, Smart-, Wearable-, Wireless Applications.
of this project is to research, if there is a way using Arduino
and its embedded technology to track falling rock motion
and rotation, as well as the decent and impact. The advantage
would be, to have tiny, easy accessible, reusable and affordable
electronics. This would also dramatically shrink the costs of
every experiment in that field.
China Node project is a remote control system based on Arduino,
Ethernet shield and RFM12 wireless module, which is cooperated
with the CAAD of Southeast University in China.
Sensor Node Development
After playing around with some xBee tranceivers, i thought, why
not developing our own caad wireless sensor nodes based on the
Using wireless sensor networks to monitor airflows and pressure
differences on sails in realtime. Imagine you could see the airflows
in your sails and trim your boat to the max..
Ludger Hovestadt was
a speaker at the Club of Amsterdam event about the
future of Architecture
(19 May 2004)
A showcase of his recent work can be found in Beyond
the Grid Architecture and Information Technology. Applications
of a Digital Architectonic
(Birkhäuser, Basel / Boston 2009)
Portrait: Evgeny Morozov
in Belarus, Evgeny Morozov attended the American University
in Bulgaria and later lived in Berlin before moving to the United
Morozov is a visiting
scholar at Stanford University, a fellow at the New America Foundation,
and a contributing editor of and blogger for Foreign Policy
magazine, for which he writes the blog Net Effect. He has previously
been a Yahoo! fellow at Georgetown University's Walsh School of
Foreign Service, a fellow at the Open Society Institute, director
of new media at the NGO Transitions Online, and a columnist
for the Russian newspaper Akzia. In 2009 he was chosen
as a TED fellow where he spoke about how the Web influences civic
engagement and regime stability in authoritarian, closed societies
or in countries "in transition".
have appeared in various newspapers and magazines around the world,
including The New York Times, The Wall Street Journal,
Financial Times, The Economist, The Guardian,
New Scientist, The New Republic, Times Literary
Supplement, Newsweek International, International
Herald Tribune, Boston Review, Slate, and the
San Francisco Chronicle.
skepticism about the popular view that the Internet is helping
to democratize authoritarian regimes, arguing that it could also
be a powerful tool for engaging in mass surveillance, political
repression, and spreading nationalist and extremist propaganda.
He has also criticized what he calls "The Internet Freedom
Agenda" of the US government, finding it naive and even counterproductive
to the very goal of promoting democracy through the Web.
Morozov's new book:
Save Everything, Click Here: The Folly of Technological Solutionism
In the very near future, smart technologies and big
data will allow us to make large-scale and sophisticated
interventions in politics, culture, and everyday life. Technology
will allow us to solve problems in highly original ways and create
new incentives to get more people to do the right thing. But how
will such solutionism affect our society, once deeply
political, moral, and irresolvable dilemmas are recast as uncontroversial
and easily manageable matters of technological efficiency? What
if some such problems are simply vices in disguise? What if some
friction in communication is productive and some hypocrisy in
politics necessary? The temptation of the digital age is to fix
everything - from crime to corruption to pollution to obesity
- by digitally quantifying, tracking, or gamifying behavior. But
when we change the motivations for our moral, ethical, and civic
behavior we may also change the very nature of that behavior.
Technology, Evgeny Morozov proposes, can be a force for improvement
- but only if we keep solutionism in check and learn to appreciate
the imperfections of liberal democracy. Some of those imperfections
are not accidental but by design.
Arguing that we badly
need a new, post-Internet way to debate the moral consequences
of digital technologies, To Save Everything, Click Here
warns against a world of seamless efficiency, where everyone is
forced to wear Silicon Valleys digital straitjacket.
Evgeny Morozov: The
End of Cyber Utopia
February 28, 2013
future of Football
February 28, 2013, 18:30 - 21:15
by India House
March 28, 2013
the future of Impact Investment
March 28, 2013, 18:30 - 21:15
Location: Beurs van Berlage, Amsterdam
April 25, 2013
the future of Digital Identity
or the death of Social Media as we know it.
April 25, 2013, 18:30 - 21:15
Location: Info.nl, Sint Antoniesbreestraat 16, 1011 HB Amsterdam
[Next to Nieuwmarkt]
Info.nl & Freelance Factory
May 30, 2013
the future of
May 30, 2013, 18:30 - 21:15
In collaboration with the World Future Society
June 27, 2013
of Urban Gardening
June 27, 2013, 18:30 - 21:15
Location: Geelvinck Museum, Keizersgracht 633, 1017 DS
Supported by Geelvinck Museum
comments, ideas, articles are welcome!
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