Professor Sandu Frunza Cluj, a guest at the University of Oradea, author of Philosophy, Religion, and Political Science volumes, spoke to students and faculty on Wednesday about modern communication.
The conference entitled “Communication as a Living in the Digital Age” was organized by the Silvio Dragomir Center for Interdisciplinary Studies at the Doctoral School of History, a local university, and complemented the library’s conference room at the student university. , it is displayed in the document transferred to the UO.
At the beginning of the conference, Professor Sandu Frunza announced that the Oradea event, his first public conference since the epidemic, was the first part of a forthcoming volume of Digital I, a book that “offers a philosophical perspective on the modern.” communication. “
Emphasizing the importance of communication in everyday life, the guest from the University of Oradea said that he would like each of the participants to discover after the conference that he has a “title of communication”.
“How much philosophy, how much technology?” Said the professor, adding that “due to the development of new communication technologies, if we want to rehabilitate a person who is always in crisis, we need as much technology as we leave philosophy.” in our lives. That should be our standard of living. “
“It was a technology intrusion into our lives, we imagine it was our choice,” said Sandu Frunza.
He also warned young people in the room that the boundaries between digital and public spaces tend to be blurred because “we can not make demands on the personal nature of that data.” The University of Cluj expressed its belief that ethical standards will evolve with technological development.
Sandu Frunza, a professor and researcher at the Babesh-Bolai University of Cluj-Napoca, Faculty of Political and Administrative Sciences, is a PhD in philosophy specializing in the philosophy of culture, values, and history.
The event in Oradea was organized in collaboration with the State University of Moldova և Museum of the “Crisis Country” in Oradea.