News & Events

Humanity+ @ Beijing

When: 11-12 and 14-15 July 2018
Where: Hong Kong and Beijing, China

We are excited to announce that we're in the process of planning the next Humanity+ Conference! It is scheduled for July 2018 and will be held in Hong Kong and Beijing, China.  Here are the event details so far:

Days 1-2: "Human/AI/Robot/Cyborg" - Hong Kong July 11-12

Days 3-4: "Human Meaning in an AI World" - Beijing July 14-15

We’re currently looking for volunteers, sponsors and speakers.

SPEAKERS: Submit your talk here!

VOLUNTEERS: Submit here!

For all other enquiries, please contact us.

If you’re interested in attending, stay tuned for more updates in the coming months.  If you haven't already, sign up to our newsletter for the latest updates.

 

 

TransVision 2018 - Madrid Conference

TransVision 2018 will be a big celebration to commemorate 20 years of TransVision events around the world. TransVision involves the bringing together of Transhumanist groups from across Europe to share know-how and learn from the difficulties others have had to overcome. As part of the celebration, TransVision and Humanity+ are organising two events in Spain this year. The first, is the Spanish event in March. The second, is an international event in October.
Here are the details, so you can block out your calendars:
Humanity+ Spanish Event in Galicia, Mondonedo: Espana y el Transhumanismo: March 30-31, April 1, 2018
Humanity+ International Event in Madrid: TransVision 2018: October 19-20-21, 2018

 

The Future Forum

When: Fri 26 January

Where: Miami, USA

The Future Forum is a half-day event, featuring four renowned speakers guiding us into the future of health, communication, money, and work. Speakers are: Jose Cordeiro, Juan Enriquez, Sean MacDonald and Joanne Li.
Watch the video here for more information and book your seat here.

 

Biohacked Bodies: Virtual Futures Salon

When: Tue 30 January

Where: London, UK

Virtual Futures presents a panel discussion on biohacking, implantable devices and human augmentation.
Biohackers modify or augment their body with the use of technology. Whilst biohacking has commonly been considered a fringe activity, it is now estimated that 10,000+ people worldwide have RFID chip implants. On the realisation that this kind of activity was possible, and relatively safe, companies have now adopted implants as an alternative to ID cards.
What does this mainstream adoption mean for the future of the biohacking movement? What limitations do they still hope to overcome? How are implantable devices being used in a medical context? What can we learn from these early-experimentations?
Join the pioneers who are continuing to push the boundaries, and explore what’s possible with these new intimate interfaces.
See the link for tickets.