In this video, David Andrew Wiebe performs his original tune, “Running”, a song about disconnection. We often get lost in our smartphones instead of interacting with the people right in front of us. This causes us to lose grip on reality.
In this video, David Andrew Wiebe performs an original tune titled “On A Day Like This”, a song about anxiety disorders.
In this video, David Andrew Wiebe performs an original tune called “Nothing Was Lost”, about generational gaps.
There are many expectations millennials have pertaining to relationships that past generations don’t necessarily have.
Is our alleged “compass” anything more than just another lazy metaphor for commonsense or uncommon intuition?
In this presentation, Frederick Tamagi explores what guides your compass.
In this video, Shannon Magee performs her original tune, “Something New”, for The Question Community.
In this video, Shannon Magee performs her original tune, “Free”, for The Question Community.
“Where Did The Water Go?” is a song from the point of view of the murderer. Ferguson wrote it to see if he could make the listener feel sympathetic towards the criminal.
In this video, singer/songwriter and front-man of Long Jon Lev performs his original song, “Where Did The Water Go?”
“Someone Always Gets The Better Deal” is a song about love – from the perspective of people who are willing to go the extra mile to feel love.
In this video, singer/songwriter and front-man of Long Jon Lev performs his original song, “Someone Always Gets The Better Deal.”
Jonathan Ferguson’s “A Long Long While” is either a song about time travel or reincarnation. How you interpret it is about to you.
In this video, singer/songwriter and front-man of Long Jon Lev performs his original song, “A Long Long While.”
This video features the full presentation from The Question gathering in September.
We love our personal technology. We love it in all its forms – desktop, handheld, mountable, wearable, drivable, virtual, and imaginable.
General technology is difficult to love. Just like a great cheeseburger is much easier to love than the greedy industrial food complex that made it possible. If general technology means the underlying technological foundations, the complex supporting infrastructure, the precisely engineered functionality, and the unbelievably intertwining operations that make our personal technology work, then it’s not surprising when we talk about general technology, the word “love” doesn’t immediately spring to mind. Like it’s often said, we generally don’t want to know how the sausage or burger is made.
We only love that our personal tech works, not how it works. Or even more importantly, not why it works. But “why?” is the question that takes us further down the path.
So, we can admit that we really don’t love everything about technology. But sit us down in front of a cheeseburger, the latest iPhone, the newest 4K Ultra HD TV, Oculus Rift virtual reality, Google Glass, or an autonomous vehicle, and we fall in love.
It may even be a condition worse than love, because our relationship with our personal tech resembles something closer to cult-like or dangerously addictive behavior.