Thanks for visiting
and for taking the time to learn more about my work. My research investigates the impacts of technological posthumanization
on the way in which we structure organizations, social interaction, and the architecture of the spaces in which we live. Such realms include not only the physical spaces of buildings and the workplace but also cognitive, information, and experiential spaces — both ‘real’ and virtual.
Much of my work has explored the organizational and managerial implications of emerging technologies relating to social robotics, artificial general intelligence, artificial life, swarm and nanorobotics, ubiquitous computing, neural implants and neuroprosthetics, and augmented and virtual reality. I am particularly interested in the architectures of cyberspace and virtual worlds.
I generally employ qualitative approaches that attempt to synthesize methodologies from the spheres of philosophical anthropology, contemporary critical and philosophical posthumanism, systems theory and cybernetics, and the phenomenology of architecture; especially important for my work are the conceptual frameworks of Roman Ingarden and Christian Norberg-Schulz. I both analyze ongoing developments and attempt to anticipate future dynamics of technological posthumanization.
My work has been published
by The MIT Press, Springer, IOS Press, Routledge, and Ashgate and has appeared in peer-reviewed journals
including The International Journal of Contemporary Management
, Annales: Ethics in Economic Life
, Informatyka Ekonomiczna
, Frontiers in Neuroscience
, Social Sciences
, Multimodal Technologies and Interaction
, The Polish Journal of Aesthetics
, and Creatio Fantastica
. I've presented my research at more than a dozen international academic conferences
in countries including the US, Poland, Denmark, and Croatia. My work has been cited in academic journals, books, doctoral dissertations, conference presentations, blogs, and other media