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Encyclopedia > International Academy of Digital Arts and Sciences

The International Academy of Digital Arts and Sciences was founded in 1998 to help drive the progress of the Internet and evolving forms of new media. The academy selects the nominees and winners for the Webby Awards. 1998 (MCMXCVIII) is a common year starting on Thursday of the Gregorian calendar, and was designated the International Year of the Ocean. ... New Media or Interactive Media is a field of study that has developed around cultural practices with the computer playing a central role as the medium for production, storage and distribution. ... Presented by The International Academy of Digital Arts and Sciences, the Webby Awards are a set of awards presented to the worlds best websites. The awards have been given out since 1996. ...

Membership is by invitation only. A partial list of past and present academy members include:

Scott Adams (born June 8, 1957) is the creator of the Dilbert comic strip and the author of several business commentaries, social satires, and experimental philosophy books. ... Thriving on Vague Objectives, the latest Dilbert book Dilbert animated series, episode 212 Dilbert is a popular American comic strip. ... Serena Altschul (born October 7, 1970) was a news reporter with MTV News. ... A CBS News Special Report ident card CBS News is the news division of American television and radio network CBS. Its current president is Sean McManus who is also head of CBS Sports. ... John Perry Barlow (born Jackson Hole, Wyoming, October 3, 1947) is an American poet, essayist, retired Wyoming cattle rancher, and former lyricist for the Grateful Dead. ... The EFF uses the blue ribbon as symbolism for their Free Speech defense. ... Beck Hansen (born Bek David Campbell, July 8, 1970) is an American musician, songwriter, and multi-instrumentalist. ... Björk Björk Guðmundsdóttir IPA: , (born November 21, 1965 in Reykjavík, Iceland) is an Icelandic singer/songwriter and composer, (formerly the lead singer with The Sugarcubes) with a great expressive range and an interest in many kinds of music including popular, trip-hop, alternative rock, jazz... David Boaz is the executive vice president of the influential libertarian U.S think tank the Cato Institute. ... The Cato Institute is an influential libertarian non-profit public policy research foundation (think tank) headquartered in Washington, D.C. The Institutes stated mission is to broaden the parameters of public policy debate to allow consideration of the traditional American principles of limited government, individual liberty, free markets, and... David Bowie David Bowie (born David Robert Jones on January 8, 1947) is an English rock musician and actor. ... Sir Richard Branson during the announcement of the Virgin Express airline which would compete with Ryanair and EasyJet. ... 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Vinton Gray Cerf (born June 23, 1943 in New Haven, Connecticut) is an American computer scientist who is commonly referred to as the father of the Internet for his key technical and managerial role in the creation of the Internet and the TCP/IP protocols which it uses. ... MCI logo MCI, Inc. ... Julia Child holds up a Monkfish. ... Francis Ford Coppola at Cannes 2001 Francis Ford Coppola (born April 7, 1939 in Detroit, Michigan) is an American film director, screenwriter, vintner, magazine publisher, and hotelier, most renowned for directing the highly regarded Godfather trilogy. ... The University of Southern Californias School of Cinema-Television is the oldest film school in the United States, established in 1929 as a joint venture with the Academy of Motion Picture Arts and Sciences. ... The University of Southern California (also known as USC, SC, Southern California and Southern Cal), Californias oldest private research university, is located in the urban center of Los Angeles, California. ... Esther Dyson (born 14 July 1951) is the daughter of Freeman Dyson and a noted consultant and philosopher in the field of emerging digital technology. ... Lawrence Joseph Ellison (born August 17, 1944) is the co-founder and CEO of Oracle Corporation, a major database software firm. ... Oracle Corporation (NASDAQ: ORCL), one of the major companies developing database management systems, tools for database development, and enterprise resource planning software, customer relationship management software (CRM) and supply chain planning (SCM) software dates from 1977 and has offices in more than 145 countries around the world. ... Rob Glaser (born ca. ... RealNetworks (NASDAQ: RNWK) is a Seattle-based provider of Internet media delivery software and services. ... Ira Glass (born March 3, 1959) is a public radio personality, best known as host and producer of the radio show This American Life. ... This American Life (TAL) is a weekly hour-long radio program produced by WBEZ in Chicago and distributed by Public Radio International. ... Public Radio International, or PRI, is a not-for-profit corporation based in the United States founded in 1983 to develop non-commercial audio programming for public radio and other audio venues. ... Located at the site of the former Astoria Studios (now operating as the Kaufman-Astoria Studios) in the borough of Queens in New York City (USA), the Museum of the Moving Image (originally named the Astoria Motion Picture and Television Center Foundation) was founded in 1977. ... Jerry Greenfield (born 1951) is the Co-Founder of Ben & Jerrys. ... Ben and Jerrys factory in Waterbury, Vermont Ben & Jerrys is a brand of ice cream, frozen yogurt, sorbet, and novelty products, manufactured by Ben & Jerrys Homemade, Inc. ... Matt Groening Matthew Abram Groening (born February 15, 1954 in Portland, Oregon; his family name is pronounced /greɪnɪŋ/, rhyming with raining) is an American cartoonist and the creator of the animated television series The Simpsons and Futurama. ... The Simpsons is the longest-running American animated television series and overall sitcom, with 17 seasons and 366 episodes since it debuted on December 17, 1989 on FOX. The TV series, created by Matt Groening, is a spinoff of a series of animated shorts originally aired on The Tracey Ullman... Peter Guber is a Hollywood producer and executive. ... Mandalay Pictures is a film studio which teams up with Columbia Pictures and Paramount Pictures. ... Julia Butterfly Hill with Luna This article is about Julia Hill. ... Circle of Life was founded by Julia Butterfly Hill. ... Arianna Huffington talks to the media while campaigning for governor of California at UC Berkeley on September 11, 2003. ... Mizuko Ito is a cultural anthropologist studying media technology use as a teaching fellow and research scientist at the Annenberg Center for Communication at the University of Southern California. ... The University of Southern California (also known as USC, SC, Southern California and Southern Cal), Californias oldest private research university, is located in the urban center of Los Angeles, California. ... The Annenberg Center for Communication (ACC) at the University of Southern California promotes interdisciplinary research in communications between the USC School of Cinema-Television, Viterbi School of Engineering, and the separate Annenberg School for Communication at USC, also funded by Walter Annenberg. ... The United States Department of Defense, abbreviated as DoD or DOD and sometimes called the Defense Department is a civilian Cabinet organization of the United States government. ... Guy Kawasaki (born 1954) was one of the original Apple Computer employees responsible for marketing of the Macintosh in 1984. ... Alternate meanings: Disney (disambiguation) The Walt Disney Company (also known as Disney Enterprises, Inc. ... An example of a Billboard Magazine. ... Raph Koster (born September 1971) is an MMORPG designer and currently the Chief Creative Officer at Sony Online Entertainment. ... Sony Online Entertainment (SOE) is a computer game development division of Sony that mostly creates massively multiplayer online games. ... The Association for Computing Machinery, or ACM, was founded in 1947 as the worlds first scientific and educational computing society. ... The Montessori method is a methodology for nursery and elementary school education, first developed by Dr. Maria Montessori. ... Seymour Papert Seymour Papert (born March 1, 1928 Pretoria, South Africa) is an MIT mathematician, computer scientist, and prominent educator. ... MTV News is the news division of television channel MTV. // Current USA reporters Sway Calloway (usually called Sway) Alisha Davis Kurt Loder John Norris SuChin Pak Gideon Yago Former USA reporters Serena Altschul Chris Connelly Brian McFayden Iann Robinson Tabitha Soren Alison Stewart Nick Zano MTV News UK Tim Kash... For information on the title character of Tom Goes to the Mayor, see that article. ... In Search of Excellence is an international bestselling book written by Tom Peters and Robert H. Waterman Jr, first published in 1982. ... Kim Polese (born November 13, 1961) was president and CEO of Marimba, Inc. ... Night view of Whitney Museum of American Art The Whitney Museum of American Art is an art gallery and museum in New York City founded in 1931 by Gertrude Vanderbilt Whitney. ... JenniCam was a popular website with the main feature being several webcams which allowed Internet users to observe the life of a young woman, Jennifer Ringley. ... JenniCam was a popular website whose main feature was several webcams that allowed Internet users to observe the life of a young woman, Jennifer Ringley. ... In 1970, Anita Perella and Gordon Roddick (who would later marry) visited the San Francisco Bay Area, and encountered a store on Telegraph Avenue in Berkeley selling shampoos, lotions, and body creams. ... Grammy Award The Grammy Awards (originally the Gramophone Awards), presented by the Recording Academy (an association of Americans professionally involved in the recorded music industry) for outstanding achievements in the recording industry, is one of four major music awards shows held annually in the United States (the Billboard Music Awards... MIT Press Books The MIT Press is a university publisher affiliated with the Massachusetts Institute of Technology (MIT) in Cambridge, Massachusetts. ... An image of Richard Stallman from the cover of the OReilly book Free as in Freedom: Richard Stallmans Crusade for Free Software by Sam Williams (2002). ... GNU (pronounced ) is a free software operating system. ... The Sisters of St Joseph were founded in 1650 in Le Puy, France. ... Time-out can mean: sport time-out, a break in play that may be called by a side to formulate strategy or respond to an players injury. ... The American Civil Liberties Union, or ACLU, is a non_governmental organization devoted to defending civil rights and civil liberties in the United States. ... Sherry Turkle (born 1948) is a clinical psychologist and a professor of Science, Technology and Society at the Massachusetts Institute of Technology. ... The Massachusetts Institute of Technology, or MIT, is a university located in the city of Cambridge, Massachusetts, USA. MIT is one of the worlds leading research institutions in science and technology, as well as in numerous other fields, including management, economics, linguistics, political science, and philosophy. ... Dolce & Gabbana SpA (pronounced [dolʧe e gabbana]) is a high-end fashion house started by Domenico Dolce and Stefano Gabbana. ... The Nation is the name of several newspapers, periodicals or magazines in different countries, including: The Nation, an Irish Nationalist newspaper founded by Thomas Davis and Charles Gavan Duffy in the 1840s. ... University of California, Berkeley The University of California, Berkeley (also known as California, Cal, UCB, UC Berkeley, The University of California, or simply Berkeley) is a public, coeducational university situated east of the San Francisco Bay in Berkeley, California, overlooking the Golden Gate. ... The Corporation for Public Broadcastings logo The Corporation for Public Broadcasting (CPB) is a private non-profit corporation which is chartered and funded by the United States Federal Government to promote public broadcasting. ... The Stanford Linear Accelerator Center (SLAC) is a U.S. National Laboratory operated by Stanford University under the programmatic direction of the U.S. Department of Energy Office of Science. ... The Advocate is a national LGBT biweekly news magazine. ... Screenshot of Salon. ... For the Scottish football team, see Motherwell F.C. The Whole Earth Lectronic Link (or The WELL) is one of the oldest virtual communities still online. ...

External links

  Results from FactBites:
The International Academy of Digital Arts and Sciences™ (211 words)
The International Academy of Digital Arts and Sciences was founded in 1998 to help drive the creative, technical, and professional progress of the Internet and evolving forms of interactive media.
To connect a diverse group of luminaries to facilitate growth and development in the digital arts and sciences.
Academy members are leading industry experts, evangelists, and visionaries working to advance the electronic medium.
Clients (534 words)
The International Academy of Digital Arts and Sciences selects the nominees, winners, and presents the awards event.
The International Academy of Digital Arts and Sciences is dedicated to the creative, technical, and professional progress of the Internet and evolving forms of interactive media.
The Academy's goal is to connect a diverse group of leading new media experts, visionaries, journalists, and luminaries to facilitate the Internet’s growth and development and to advocate the positive contributions it makes to society and culture.
  More results at FactBites »



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