Professor Ekene Ijeoma talks to Curbed about art, design, and how he uses technology to speak to social and political issues.
Ekene Ijeoma uses audio of people counting from 1 to 100 in a variety of languages to capture the full diversity of voices across the US.
Ekene Ijeoma's Breathing Pavilion installation explores the power and meaning of breath.
The Boston Globe takes a tour around the new MIT Museum, highlighting a number of exhibits and events related to the Media Lab.
We're thrilled to welcome our friends at the Museum to Kendall Square!
“A Counting,” an art project from the Poetic Justice group, invites people to call in and count to 100 in their native language.
Jareh Das: Where did your interest in bringing together computational data and conceptual art begin?Ekene Ijeoma: Throughout high scho…
Ekene Ijeoma spoke at the Museum of Modern Art’s R&D Salon 37: Breath, alongside others. Watch the recording here.
Check out this list of cyberart projects compiled by The Boston Globe, which includes work by alum Alexander Reben and Prof. Ekene Ijeoma.
Hold hands with friends or strangers to create human circuits between poles arranged in the shape of a skewed peace sign.
Professor Ijeoma, spoke with Evan Moffitt from Frieze about his recent group exhibition at Bemis Center for Contemporary Arts, Omaha.
Episode No. 501 of The Modern Art Notes Podcast features artists Ekene Ijeoma and Chloë Bass.
Ekene Ijeoma speaks with Document Journal about his interdisciplinary, data-based artworks and the intersectional issues they address.
Ekene Ijeoma talks about his artistic influences and new editions of his latest projects, including A Counting and Freedom Radio.
Cate McQuaid talks to Ekene Ijeoma about his work, including the Black Mobility and Safety Seminar
Poetic Justice head Ekene Ijeoma talks to The New York Times about “A Counting,” a participatory art project
Ekene Ijeoma, head of the Poetic Justice research group, talks to Frame about his work.
This session features four conversations between Media Lab researchers and guest speakers on expanding more equitable research.
People speak as many as 800 languages in New York alone. With A Counting, Ekene Ijeoma aims to represent every single one.
Ekene Ijeoma’s Black Mobility and Safety in the US course this academic year will include a series of public guest lectures.
Poetic Justice head Ekene Ijeoma in conversation with Stephen Burks.
Poetic Justice head Ekene Ijeoma talks to NPR about his work, from Deconstructed Anthems to A Counting.
Please help Poetic Justice create an artwork that includes all the communities, voices, and languages of NYC.
In a fact-averse culture, this New York and Boston-based artist/designer brings them to the fore with his MIT group Poetic Justice.
Creative Capital awards support innovative and adventurous artists across the United States.
In January 2019, artist Ekene Ijeoma will join the MIT Media Lab as an assistant professor.
What should replace statues celebrating the Confederacy? Six artists imagine a way forward.
The flag is a fixed object of the past which needs to become more fluid and in conversation with our present.