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If one of the aims has to be the creation of social legislation, the interlocutor we are addressing cannot be a national state (whose laws apply to one's own state) or even a social media (speak similar to that of the state) rather a supranational body such as the EU or UNESCO. A new "technological humanity" will only be able to live in much larger spaces than the pre-internet ones, not only virtual or real spaces but a mixture of the two, a sort of digitised analog space, for which it is essential that even the territorial institutions will undergo an evolution (in how long?), see the recent political/economic/social crises which always assume global characteristics. It seems to me correct to adopt a mixed attitude: think globally and act locally, because of course, it is true that the consequences are global, in our small way, as artists, we do nothing but show glimpses of alternative realities. The network between different artists makes it possible to overcome the obstacle of being single human beings and, as the philosopher Jean Luc Nancy said, being-singular-plural.

                             -Marco KH

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