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I came away from the film thinking that Swartz was an incredibly sophisticated thinker, but he did appear to have one blind spot. Knappenberger rejected this when I mentioned it, but I got the sense that Swartz wasn't thinking strategically about: What happens if I get caught? How will I navigate things if this doesn't go according to plan?
What's so interesting about Aaron Swartz, the Internet pioneer from Highland Park who is the subject of "The Nike Uptempo Red And White
Knappenberger responded strongly when I said this. "I actually disagree with that . Obviously he was cavalier, and he pushed some boundaries, and he was willing to take risks. There's no question about that. But did he think it would be 13 felonies? No. Thirteen felonies is way too much for this crime, and I don't think anybody could have predicted that.
The documentary is also available for purchase on Vimeo, and buyers will be allowed to download and share it for free. "It's a Creative Commons license," Knappenberger said, "which is something Aaron helped develop, so it was important to me to have the distribution of the film in line with that."
Aaron Swartz doc tracks successes
The film speculates that Swartz might have simply made all that material available for free just to make a point: That scientific findings shouldn't be off limits to those who can't afford access.
unbiased. It is not a fully fleshed out look at Swartz, the person, nor does it really consider some of his human fallabilities. As a filmmaker, Knappenberger is stronger when it comes to delineating philosphical ideas about technology (he's very good at Nike Air Zoom Uptempo V Premium
"I think he probably thought he was risking something like a misdemeanor. And I think he probably thought he could get away with it. It seems to me that he was shocked by the level of intensity of the legal prosecution."
Pop culture right now likes to portray techie innovators as entrepreneurs. Think Mark Zuckerberg in "The Social Network" or the amiable malcontents of the HBO comedy series "Silicon Valley." All their efforts all that substantial brain power is geared toward building a business. And scoring a major payday. Becoming captains of industry.
So he didn't talk about it. To anyone. That could not have been an easy mental state.
"There was another element in which he didn't seem to want to admit weakness," said Knappenberger. "Like, he didn't want to admit to his friends that this wasn't beatable. He didn't want to make it seem like this would break him."
"There was a decisive turn he made after selling Reddit to Conde Nast," said Knappenberger. "It made him a very rich 19 year old." (The exact figure isn't shared in the film, but it's hinted it's about $1 million.) It also gave him a taste of the corporate world "gray walls, gray desk, gray noise" and he wanted no part of it.
"He wasn't the stereotypical hacker, that sort of Asperger's stereotype," Knappenberger said. "I think he was very social. But he was becoming increasingly isolated. There was a real fear that his friends would be implicated in this if he told them anything."
this, in fact), than creating a human portrait.
The documentary is not Nike Air Uptempo 96 2016
Internet's Own Boy" (at the Siskel Film Center this week), is that he deliberately took a different path.
The government had already brought cases against other hackers some of whom were engaged in cyber civil disobedience, which doesn't sound felony worthy and those charges included stiff prison terms and fines. Was Swartz naive enough to think law enforcement wouldn't be interested in what he was doing?
"The other thing," Knappenberger said, "and I came more and more to this, is that he could have just been analyzing that research for evidence of the kind of funding corruption that leads to biased results, particularly in the area of climate change. He was, by the way, at Harvard in a fellowship studying this exact thing. So there's a lot to be said for this argument."
The prosecutor saw something sinister in Swartz's actions, but Swartz himself never explained his goals. If convicted of the 13 felonies he was charged with, the penalties could have included 35 years in prison and a $1 million fine.
He committed suicide last year at the age of 26 in Nike Air More Uptempo Red Black White the midst of a confusing (some say overzealous) federal prosecution sparked by his efforts to download millions of academic journals from a paywalled database in order to well, it's not clear what his intentions were.
Swartz's interests lay elsewhere. The way we interact with technology has not just a consumer aspect but also a social political one: What are our rights online? And who is trying to limit or infringe upon them? This became his focus and some of his projects strayed into gray legal areas.
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