Testbed for the Redlining Archives of California's Exclusionary Spaces
By David Theo Goldberg & Richard Marciano
Programming by Chien-Yi Hou
The residential security maps coded affluent and desirable lending zones green and blue, less affluent and less desirable areas yellow, and zones inhabited by blacks--and so deemed undesirable--with the alarmist, high alert red.
- David Theo Goldberg, Authors' Statement
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Overview of the T-RACES demo site by project author Richard J Marciano
David Theo Goldberg firstname.lastname@example.org | www.uchri.org
AuthorDirector of the systemwide University of California Humanities Research Institute and Professor of Comparative Literature and Criminology, Law and Society at the University of California, Irvine. DTG is the co-founder of HASTAC (Humanities, Arts, Social Sciences Advanced Collaboratory, www.hastac.org) and co-administers the Macarthur Foundation's Digital Media and Learning Competition (www.dmlcompetition. net). He has published widely on race and racism, on social and political theory, on postcolonialism, on gender studies, and on technological trends in the humanities. He serves on the board of VECTORS, among numerous other journals and organizations.
Richard Marciano email@example.com | http://salt.unc.edu
AuthorRichard Marciano is Director of the Sustainable Archives and Library Technologies (SALT) laboratory at the School of Library and Information Science (SILS) at the University of North Carolina at Chapel Hill. He is also Chief Scientist for Persistent Archives and Digital Preservation at the Renaissance Computing Institute (RENCI).
He holds degrees in Avionics and Electrical Engineering (National School of Civil Aviation, Toulouse, France; M.S. and Ph.D. in Computer Science from the University of Iowa, and as a Postdoc in Computational Geography.
Chien-Yi Hou firstname.lastname@example.org | http://salt.unc.edu
DeveloperChien-Yi Hou is a research scientist specializing in the development of digital library and preservation archives software. He works in the Sustainable Archives and Library Technologies lab at the School of Information and Library Science (SILS) at the University of North Carolina at Chapel Hill.