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  1. Karamjit S. Gill (2014). Digitally Mediated World. AI and Society 29 (1):1-2.
  2. Karamjit S. Gill (2013). Citizens and Netizens: A Contemplation on Ubiquitous Technology. [REVIEW] AI and Society 28 (2):131-132.
  3. Karamjit S. Gill (2013). Editorial: 25th Anniversary Volume 28.1. [REVIEW] AI and Society 28 (1):1-5.
  4. Karamjit S. Gill (2013). Faust, Freud, Machine: Encounters and Performance. [REVIEW] AI and Society 28 (3):253-255.
  5. Karamjit S. Gill (2013). The Internet of Things! Then What? AI and Society 28 (4):367-371.
  6. Karamjit S. Gill (2012). The Transformation of the Human Dimension in the Cyberspace. AI and Society 27 (4):429-430.
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  7. Karamjit S. Gill (2011). Beyond Logic and Rhetoric: The Argumentative Scientist. [REVIEW] AI and Society 26 (1):1-2.
  8. Karamjit S. Gill (2010). Ethics of Calculation. AI and Society 25 (1):1-3.
  9. Karamjit S. Gill (2010). Erratum To: Ethics of Calculation. [REVIEW] AI and Society 25 (1):137-137.
  10. Karamjit S. Gill (2007). Birthday Issue Volume 21.4: From Judgement to Calculation. [REVIEW] AI and Society 21 (4):387-392.
  11. Karamjit S. Gill (2007). Rethinking the Cross-Cultural Interaction Architecture. AI and Society 21 (4):639-647.
    The paper is an exploration for a conceptual framework for cross-cultural interfacing. The roots of this exploration lie in my personal, functional, social and cultural experiences, and cross-cultural encounters. These encounters in many ways reflect the networking journey of AI & Society, promoting and stimulating the human-centred debate in cross-cultural settings. As a ‘cross-cultural holon’, AI & Society has been questioning the given orthodoxy of the ‘one best way’ and the culture of the ‘exact language’ since its inception 21 years (...)
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  12. Karamjit S. Gill (2006). Preface. AI and Society 21 (1-2):5-6.
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  13. Karamjit S. Gill (2002). Knowledge Networking in Cross-Cultural Settings. AI and Society 16 (3):252-277.
    Knowledge networking in the cross-cultural setting here focuses on promoting a culture of shared communication, values and knowledge, seeking cooperation through valorisation of diversity. The process is seen here in terms of creating new alliances of creators, users, mediators and facilitators of knowledge. At the global level, knowledge networking is seen as a symbiotic relationship between local and global knowledge resources. This focus is informed by the human-centred vision of the information society, which seeks a symbiotic relationship between technology and (...)
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  14. Karamjit S. Gill (1996). The Human-Centred Movement: The British Context. [REVIEW] AI and Society 10 (2):109-126.
    The cornerstone of the British human-centred tradition lies in the two notions, human machine symbiosis and socially useful technology. The contemporary tradition has its roots in the LUCAS PLAN of the 1970s and has recently been shaped by a number of European social and technological movements in Scandianvia, Germany, France, Ireland and Italy. The emergence of the information society places the human-centred debate in wider socio-economic and cultural contexts. The paper explores the shaping of the European dimension of the human-centred (...)
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  15. Karamjit S. Gill (1994). Information Society and Cohesion: Diversity or Integration? [REVIEW] AI and Society 8 (2):95-96.
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  16. Karamjit S. Gill (1993). Crossing the Barrier of 'Productive Functionality'. AI and Society 7 (1):1-3.
  17. Karamjit S. Gill (1993). Technology and Social Exclusion. AI and Society 7 (3):183-184.
  18. Karamjit S. Gill (1991). A Humanistic Agenda for Science and Technology. AI and Society 5 (2):91-92.
  19. Karamjit S. Gill (1991). Information Technology for Social Citizenship. AI and Society 5 (3):181-182.
  20. Karamjit S. Gill (1991). Shaping ofAI & Society. AI and Society 5 (1):1-2.
  21. Karamjit S. Gill (1989). Human-Centred Systems Debate. AI and Society 3 (2):79-79.
  22. Karamjit S. Gill (1989). Reflections on Participatory Design. AI and Society 3 (4):297-314.
    The human-centred debate in Britain focuses on the idea of human-machine symbiosis, and the “Dialogue” debate in Scandinavia focuses on the deep understanding of human communication, through a process of inner reflection. Both of these debates provide a framework for the participatory design of AI systems.The emergence of “social Europe” creates the desirability for a sharing of social and cultural knowledge and resources among the citizens of Europe. This raises the possibility of exploiting the potential of new technology for the (...)
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