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Floating Cities: The Future of Governments

The Seasteading Institute’s Communication Director and Author Joe Quirk answers: “What Do Seasteaders Want?”

Tua Pittman: "E Vaa, E Motu, E Motu E Vaa”, “My canoe is my island, my island is my canoe"

Tua Pittman spoke at the First Tahitian Seasteading Gathering in May of 2017. He is internationally recognized as a traditional voyaging seafarer and is hailed by many as being one of the Cook Islands favorite sons. Tua has navigated canoes for over thirty years and many miles, sailing without the use of modern instruments, using a traditional navigation system based on observations of the stars, Sun, Moon, the Ocean swells, the flight patterns of birds and other natural signs. He serves on the board of the Cook Islands Voyaging Society and is associated with the Polynesian Voyaging Society of Hawaii, he is also a sub Chief in the district of Takitumu of Rarotonga, holding the title of Teaia Mataiapo.

Seasteading 20 Questions, 20 Answers, 20 Seconds Each = PechaKucha!

Joe Quirk was asked to perform a PechaKucha, a fast-paced Japanese presentation style in which 20 slides are shown for 20 seconds each, requiring the speaker to narrate without controlling the slides or showing his face.

Top 5 things to know about the Floating CIty Project, Feb 2014

The Seasteading Institute’s Joe Quirk breaks down the top five things to know about our Floating City Project.

The Eight Great Moral Imperatives

Eight short videos featuring eight aquapreneurs who are working to build floating cities to solve global challenges in ways you may find surprising.

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