Diego Arredondo Ortiz

Communication and technology, Wikipolítica, Guadalajara, Mexico

Graduated in Communication Sciences at ITESM. He is one of the founding members of Wikipolítica Jalisco, where he participates on research, development and implementation of collaborative tools, internal and external protocols as well as designing communication strategies and materials. He is also an elected member of Wikipolítica’s consulting council for Pedro Kumamoto’s term as an independent in the state Congress of Jalisco, with a focus on discourse strategies, and he produced the audiovisual material during the 2015 political campaign. His personal work explores the possibilities of interactivity from a multidisciplinary approach to hypermedia and installation. He has exhibited his work in different festivals and cultural centers in Guadalajara, Mexico City and Madrid. He was a scholar for the program UAM-Santander 2012 in Madrid. He has participated and written as well in collaborative spaces like Ambulante Ideas 2015, an encounter between different organizations and initiatives for collective participation, and the independent journalism festival Común, focused on the city as a commons, organized by Territorio magazine

My Sessions

Global hacktivism for democracy

Museo Reina Sofia Auditorio

Chair: Yago Bermejo Abati, Project Coordinator, Medialab-Prado, City of Madrid Richard Bartlett, Co-founder, Loomio.org, Wellington, New Zealand Jinsun Lee, Founder, WAGL, Seoul, South Korea Audrey Tang, Contributor, g0v.tw, Taipei, Taiwan Diego Arredondo Ortiz, Communication and technology, Wikipolítica, Guadalajara, Mexico Marco Sachy, Distributed Ledger Architect, Dyne.org Foundation, Amsterdam, Netherlands

Conferencia Internacional

Latin America: participation and technopolitical innovation

Medialab Auditorio

The session will review some experiences from the beginning of “participatory budget” in Porto Alegre to the techno-political innovations of Latin American social movements in recent years. Besides, the session will share projects and participatory platforms of different Brazilian governments, the School of Policy Innovation and Nariño Open Government (Colombia) and Wikipolítica (Jalisco, Mexico), party-movement […]

Democracy Lab