The White Street Institute Launches a New Program for Cultural Non-Profit Organizations
(New York City) — The Whitesburg Media and Arts Group has been awarded as part of the Bloomberg New York Fund. This is the latest in a series of successful awards from the Fund for “citizen media” that brings together the city’s best and brightest artists and media artists in a new approach to the media landscape in the heart of the city.
Through this partnership the White Street Institute has launched a new program that has allowed the Institute to provide a full slate of cultural programming and speakers to local and visiting organizations. The White Street Institute’s arts program is a collaboration between the Institute and the Manhattan School of Music and Cultural Studies.
White Street Institute’s program includes a three-day festival at the Institute’s museum in White House Square on November 2 and a two-day festival that runs October 28-29 featuring the work of the White Street Institute’s own artists, as well as performances by the Institute’s own artists. The White Street Institute’s museum is located on the former White House site and is home to the former White House Oval Office.
“The White Street Institute’s new initiative, the Bloomberg Arts Council, is well-suited to complement the city’s growing commitment to cultural programming,” said David F. Smith, founder of the Institute and director of White Street Studios, a film and photography program at NYU. “It provides a platform for diverse organizations and individuals throughout Lower Manhattan to come together and present their work to the public through all forms of media, and provide cultural programming to our region. We look forward to welcoming these new voices on November 2.
The Bloomberg New York Fund is an initiative of the Bloomberg Administration. The Bloomberg New York Fund is a collaboration between the Bloomberg administration and the White Street Institute, a non-profit organization founded in 2017 to develop a new model for cultural infrastructure in the city.
“Art and Culture,” a series of events organized by the White Street Institute for “artists, academics and the public.
The Digital Accelerator Program for Cultural Non-Profit Organizations
A digital accelerator in the United States has recently launched a fellowship for an organization that helps non-profit organizations “transform an idea into an organizational practice” by using digital technology to promote collaboration, learning and growth. The Digital Accelerator is a three-member fellowship (Dr. Robert MacDermid, former director of the World Bank’s Innovation Center, Mark Schlesinger, CEO of the National Geographic Society, and Robert Weiss, dean of the School of Information at Northwestern University) funded through an NCRR award to support a project of their choice. The fellowship was named after the legendary photographer Alfred Eisenstaedt. Eisenstaedt, a pioneer of the photojournalism movement and one of America’s best known photographers, died in March 2007.
According to the fellowship’s website, a team led by Dr. MacDermid will develop a digital library of hundreds of materials and artifacts from Eisenstaedt’s work and research. The program will produce an open-access, collaborative digital archive of Eisenstaedt’s photographs, notes, thoughts, and letters. The fellowship will also develop a database that will provide links to images and text of interest to non-profit organizations.
MacDermid is currently the director at Northwestern University’s School of Computer Science and Engineering. He has been in this position since 2006, a time when the school was undergoing a major growth spurt. At the time, MacDermid said Northwestern had a very deep need for a new education program, and he and his team decided to dedicate time to developing something for the school.
“This is the opportunity we needed to help us change the image of this school,” MacDermid told the website. “I think it will be one of the best things that we did because it will be really a broad based program with a vision.
The fellowship will begin with several months of interviews with Eisenstaedt-related scholars, students, and staff. A small group of staff and scholars will take charge of developing an Eisenstaedt project, and the fellowship team will spend its first months building a prototype, which will be handed over to the Fellows in early 2011.
The Digital Accelerator Program : Strategic Assessment and Implementation Support for Bloomberg Tech Fellows
Description: The purpose of the Digital Accelerator Program is to prepare the Bloomberg Technology fellows for successful entry into a new and exciting opportunity with a new start up entity. This course is intended for aspiring entrepreneurs and digital start-ups.
SMU Data Arts
The South Mountain Campus has been a hotbed of artistic experimentation over the last several years, thanks in large part to the creative and passionate artists who have come to work under the guidance of Dr. Stephen Stork’s Data Arts program. In this article, I’d like to focus on the work of Professor Tim McCandless, who has been instrumental in helping the SMU Data Arts Center expand throughout the university, and the efforts of his students and collaborators.
McCandless and Professor Stork co-directed the 2012-2013 season of the SMU Data Arts Season, a “student-led” initiative for programming and collaborative research. The program was a unique chance for students to spend time with the program’s resident artists and to network with the larger community of faculty, staff, students, and alumni. With SMU Data Arts support, the student participants in Season 2 provided the first major contribution to the SMU Data Arts program’s continued development, as they helped develop an online community for data art scholarship and applied research. Professor Stork’s students contributed a total of 8,800 hours of work in Season 2.
The SMU Data Arts Program was launched with the support of an $8. 0 million grant from the National Science Foundation. In 2013, with support from the NSF, the program grew to include a full-time resident artist in the program, and now includes 2 artists for a total of 7 artists under the SMU Data Arts program. Together, they continue to produce art and research that has been featured in the news and published by The New York Times and The Wall Street Journal, have been published in academic journals as well as magazines and newspapers, and have been exhibited in galleries and museums around the world.
This year, the SMU Data Arts program will release the Season’s first issue online, with a print run of 200 copies. With support from the NSF, the program has begun collecting data about the artists and works created by the artists. The NSF is also providing a $15,000 grant to continue research into SMU, which was one of the first universities to become a founding member of the NSF.
Tips of the Day in Programming
The TensorFlow documentation’s introduction to functional programming is a great place to start for developers and new users alike. But a quick search reveals that the documentation is lacking in some areas. I’m a big fan of TensorFlow and, in particular, the work from John Pater.
In this article, I’ll share some of my favorite articles with TensorFlow, both of which I’ve been working on as well as other work by the creator.
As I mentioned in my intro to functional programming article, a lot of what TensorFlow represents can be described using the term “function”. And since a lot of what I am going to talk about will be concerned with functions, I will refer to that as “tf functions”.