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By Ilijas Farah

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To obtain that daily dose of temporal responsibility, to be able stick with the accelerating pace of life you now need (indeed are compelled) to digitally connect and interconnect. We must make ourselves part of the global economy of speed and make it a part of us. The power of networks Manuel Castells’s heavy emphasis on the centrality of networks in The Rise of the Network Society, which was the first of his three-volume masterwork, reflected that fact that this was a key claim in his analysis of the emerging age of information.

Let me illustrate this idea: think of sitting in a park whilst reading a book, looking up occasionally to watch children play football. It could be any imaginable context, really. However, innumerable timescapes are connecting, breaking and reconnecting—and we are barely conscious of it. Countless relationships with time are interacting simultaneously. To be conscious of the context, to be what Ida Sabelis (2002) terms ‘time aware’, we can understand that, for example, the temporal experiences of the playing children are different to ours.

Similarly with the Internet, that so-called ‘information superhighway’ where information, bits and bytes, images 30 chapter one and data, travel at lightning-fast baud rates down fiber-optic cables or through the radio waves in the ether, gridlock is an everyday feature. Computers ‘freeze’, the network goes ‘down’ and ‘traffic density’ can maddeningly slow the rate at which you send and receive information. On a systemic level speed creates so much information in our network society that the result is what David Shenk (1997) calls ‘data smog’—an information gridlock that can hold people in its grip just as effectively as being stuck in a traffic jam, or being at the mercy of a delayed connection at an airport or train station.

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