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collaboration: first, the political context of an abating Cold War and the development of more complex international relations; second, the rise of social movements that mobilised novel forms of expertise and cri- tique; and third, an epistemological revolution that opened up new topics The Problems of Modern Societies – Epistemic Design around 1970 37 for inquiry, introduced new methodologies, forms of ref lexivity and frames of analysis, and that made provisions for new roles of science. The notion of the ‘problem’ – from the problematique to the wicked problem – which

representatives of business, gov- ernment and the third sector, social movements and the public, but to invite them to participate in research activity as co-producers of knowledge. On the one hand, it is part of a shift in emphasis from the experimental as a knowledge-site to the experimental as a social process. On the other hand, it is also an unequal playing field, in which the nature and characteristics of the social are being redefined (Marres, Guggenheim and Wilkie 2018). At the same time, ‘users’ (that is, most of us who engage with digital media as part of our