Don’t Fix Facebook. Replace It (2018) Tim Wu.
From the day it first sought revenue, Facebook prioritized growth over any other possible goal, maximizing the harvest of data and human attention.
Sculpture in the Expanded Field (1979) Rosalind Krauss. A article attempting to define land-art and sculpture.
The logic of sculpture, it would seem, is inseparable from the logic of the monument. By virtue of this logic a sculpture is a commemorative representation. It sits in a particular place and speaks in a symbolical tongue about the meaning or use of that place. The equestrian statue of Marcus Aurelius is such a monument, set in the center of the Campidoglio to represent by its symbolical presence the relationship between ancient, Imperial Rome and the seat of government of modern, Renaissance Rome
Through its fetishization of the base, the sculpture reaches downward to absorb the pedestal into itself and away from actual place; and through the representation of its own materials or the process of its construction, the sculpture depicts its own autonomy.
[…] in the early sixties that sculpture had entered a categorical no-man’s-land: it was what was on or in front of a building that was not the building, or what was in the landscape that was not the landscape.
Sculpture, it could be said, had ceased being a positivity, and was now the category that resulted from the addition of the not-landscape to the not-architecture. […] Now, if sculpture itself had become a kind of ontological absence, the combination of exclusions, the sum of the neitherhor, that does not mean that the terms themselves from which it was built-the not-landscape and the not-architecture – did not have a certain interest.
[…] sculpture is no longer the privileged middle term between two things that it isn’t. Sculpture is rather only one term on the periphery of a field in which there are other, differently structured possibilities.