US Department of Art & Technology
Office of the Press Secretary, firstname.lastname@example.org
FORMER SECRETARY PACKER TAKES BACK US DAT
Announcing the Blog-Chronicles of the Secretary-at-Large
WASHING, DC - US DAT Former Secretary Randall M. Packer announces he has taken back the US Department of Art & Technology from the Federal Government.
Packer hacked the Website of US DAT, reclaiming the Government agency he formed in 2001. After four years of turmoil serving the President, compounded by the recent announcement of Ed Ruscha as the new Secretary, he has launched the Blog-Chronicles of the Secretary-at-Large (http://www.usdat.us/secretary).
Outside his former office in Washington, DC, Packer exclaimed, "The post-modern condition of art and technology, leading to the dissolution of the object and the distribution of hierarchical control from artist to viewer, is an ideal model for the imperative need to shift authority away from the Government. These are perilous times in our nation and in the art world. Therefore, I have reclaimed US DAT in order to break down the mechanisms of authority in art, politics and life."
Employing the Department's state-of-the-art communications system to provide immediate coverage of the unfolding post-apocalyptic condition of America, US DAT invites a global audience to follow the Blog-Chronicles of the Secretary-at-Large, reportage from the aesthetic edge.
The US Department of Art & Technology
The US Department of Art and Technology is the United States principal conduit for facilitating the artist's need to extend aesthetic inquiry into the broader culture where ideas become real action. It also serves the psychological and spiritual well-being of all Americans by supporting cultural efforts that provide immunity from the extension of new media technologies into the social sphere.
US Department of Art & Technology | Washington, DC | E-mail: email@example.com
Warning: You are entering a virtual United States Government System, which may be used only for artistic and socially motivated purposes. The Government may monitor and critique usage of this system, and all persons are hereby notified that use of this system constitutes consent to such monitoring and critical analysis. Unauthorized attempts to upload information and/or appropriate information on these web sites are encouraged and are subject to review under the Computer Art and Aesthetics Act of 1986 and Title 18 U.S.C. Sec. 1001 and 1030.
U.S. Department of Art and Technology, Washington, DC, USA