Krista Caballero (USA) is an interdisciplinary artist exploring issues of agency, survival, and environmental change in a more-than-human world. Moving freely between traditional craft and emerging media, her work creates situations for encountering alternative systems of knowing and perceiving. Caballero received her MFA from the School of the Museum of Fine Arts/Tufts University and in 2009 attended the Skowhegan School of Painting and Sculpture. Her work has been presented across the United States as well as internationally in exhibitions and festivals such as the 2014 International Symposium on Electronic Art in Dubai, “Paradoxes in Video” at Mohsen Gallery in Tehran, and the 2013 Balance-Unbalance International Festival in Queensland, Australia. Caballero is currently the Associate Director of the Design Cultures & Creativity program at the University of Maryland in College Park. This honors program brings together students from all majors to explore emerging technologies and their impact upon the world. Visit Krista Caballero's website. Frank Ekeberg (Norway) is an artist and researcher primarily concerned with the sonic arts. His work explores issues of ecology, time, space and change. He uses almost exclusively natural source material, and spatial aspects of the sounds and the listening environment are integrated as essential elements of the work. Ekeberg has composed and designed sound for concert performance, dance, film, theater, radio plays and multimedia installations, and has earned several international commissions and awards. His work has been presented in festivals, exhibitions and concert series in more than 30 countries around the world, and can be found in numerous public and private collections, museums and libraries. Ekeberg received his MFA in electronic music from Mills College in Oakland, California, where he studied composition with Pauline Oliveros and Alvin Curran, and his PhD in electroacoustic music composition from City University in London, UK, under Denis Smalley's and Simon Emmerson's tutelage. Frank Ekeberg alternates his time between Trondheim, Norway, and Scottsdale, Arizona, where he works as a freelancer and spends most of his time on art and related research. Visit Frank Ekeberg's website. Birding the Future is an outdoor installation and image walk incorporating multi-channel sound, stereoscopic images, text, Morse code messages, and calls of endangered and extinct bird species. A global project designed as a series of local, site-specific works, Birding the Future will inaugurate its Mid-Atlantic edition at the 2016 Foggy Bottom Sculpture Biennial.