Five smart city futures: a criminological analysis of urban smartness

Research output: Chapter in Book/Report/Conference proceedingBook chapterResearchpeer-review

Standard

Five smart city futures: a criminological analysis of urban smartness. / Hayward, Keith.

The Algorithmic Society: Technology, Power, and Knowledge. ed. / Marc M. Schuilenburg; Rik Peeters. Routledge, 2021.

Research output: Chapter in Book/Report/Conference proceedingBook chapterResearchpeer-review

Harvard

Hayward, K 2021, Five smart city futures: a criminological analysis of urban smartness. in M M. Schuilenburg & R Peeters (eds), The Algorithmic Society: Technology, Power, and Knowledge. Routledge.

APA

Hayward, K. (2021). Five smart city futures: a criminological analysis of urban smartness. In M. M. Schuilenburg, & R. Peeters (Eds.), The Algorithmic Society: Technology, Power, and Knowledge Routledge.

Vancouver

Hayward K. Five smart city futures: a criminological analysis of urban smartness. In M. Schuilenburg M, Peeters R, editors, The Algorithmic Society: Technology, Power, and Knowledge. Routledge. 2021

Author

Hayward, Keith. / Five smart city futures: a criminological analysis of urban smartness. The Algorithmic Society: Technology, Power, and Knowledge. editor / Marc M. Schuilenburg ; Rik Peeters. Routledge, 2021.

Bibtex

@inbook{3fb253840a6d4d2c974eebb99c31e091,
title = "Five smart city futures: a criminological analysis of urban smartness",
abstract = "This chapter offers a brief criminological introduction to the smart city and in particular some of the grandiose corporate and tech industry claims that regularly surround the concept of urban smartness. More specifically it outlines five putative ‘smart city futures’: 1) ‘The smart city as sociotechnical imaginary’; 2) ‘The smart city as corporate “play” space’; 3) ‘The smart city as militarised tech zone’; 4) ‘The smart city as cyborg city’; and finally, 5) ‘The smart city as adversarial surface’. Adopting the perspective of cultural criminology, the chapter poses a series of questions about the future of urban apace in ‘the age of the smart city’. In particular, it asks what will ‘living’ actually mean when urban life is ultimately defined and enforced by a computational system?",
author = "Keith Hayward",
year = "2021",
language = "English",
editor = "{M. Schuilenburg}, Marc and Rik Peeters",
booktitle = "The Algorithmic Society: Technology, Power, and Knowledge",
publisher = "Routledge",
address = "United Kingdom",

}

RIS

TY - CHAP

T1 - Five smart city futures: a criminological analysis of urban smartness

AU - Hayward, Keith

PY - 2021

Y1 - 2021

N2 - This chapter offers a brief criminological introduction to the smart city and in particular some of the grandiose corporate and tech industry claims that regularly surround the concept of urban smartness. More specifically it outlines five putative ‘smart city futures’: 1) ‘The smart city as sociotechnical imaginary’; 2) ‘The smart city as corporate “play” space’; 3) ‘The smart city as militarised tech zone’; 4) ‘The smart city as cyborg city’; and finally, 5) ‘The smart city as adversarial surface’. Adopting the perspective of cultural criminology, the chapter poses a series of questions about the future of urban apace in ‘the age of the smart city’. In particular, it asks what will ‘living’ actually mean when urban life is ultimately defined and enforced by a computational system?

AB - This chapter offers a brief criminological introduction to the smart city and in particular some of the grandiose corporate and tech industry claims that regularly surround the concept of urban smartness. More specifically it outlines five putative ‘smart city futures’: 1) ‘The smart city as sociotechnical imaginary’; 2) ‘The smart city as corporate “play” space’; 3) ‘The smart city as militarised tech zone’; 4) ‘The smart city as cyborg city’; and finally, 5) ‘The smart city as adversarial surface’. Adopting the perspective of cultural criminology, the chapter poses a series of questions about the future of urban apace in ‘the age of the smart city’. In particular, it asks what will ‘living’ actually mean when urban life is ultimately defined and enforced by a computational system?

M3 - Book chapter

BT - The Algorithmic Society: Technology, Power, and Knowledge

A2 - M. Schuilenburg, Marc

A2 - Peeters, Rik

PB - Routledge

ER -

ID: 243337950