Retour sur notre soirée évènement de la saint Jean-Porte-Latine et des 70 ans de la CCFI

Chers Compagnons, Bienfaiteurs, Sponsors, Confrères, Ami(e)s, C’est avec émotion et honneur, après deux ans sans pouvoir fêter notre saint Jean-Porte-Latine, que nous vous avons accueillis nombreux dans ce magnifique lieu au centre de Paris...

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Pascal Lenoir
École Militaire

Conférence du 18 mai 2022 : « Les jeunes ont la parole ! »

Marion Meekel
École Estienne

Forêts menacées : visite en forêt de Chantilly

Visite sur place avec les responsables de la forêt, l'ONG, des associations nationales et locales. Réservé aux Compagnons et sponsors de la CCFI.

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La CCFI est une association fondée en 1952, qui regroupe tous les professionnels de la filière graphique, dans un esprit confraternel. La CCFI a pour mission de maîtriser les métiers et process d’aujourd’hui, et de préparer ceux de demain.

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    Is your smartphone ruining your memory? A special report on the rise of ‘digital amnesia’

    ‘I can’t remember anything’ is a common complaint these days. But is it because we rely so heavily on our smartphones? And do the endless alerts and distractions stop us forming new memories?

    Last week, I missed a real-life meeting because I hadn’t set a reminder on my smartphone, leaving someone I’d never met before alone in a café. But on the same day, I remembered the name of the actor who played Will Smith’s aunt in The Fresh Prince of Bel-Air in 1991 (Janet Hubert). Memory is weird, unpredictable and, neuroscientifically, not yet entirely understood. When memory lapses like mine happen (which they do, a lot), it feels both easy and logical to blame the technology we’ve so recently adopted. Does having more memory in our pockets mean there’s less in our heads? Am I losing my ability to remember things – from appointments to what I was about to do next – because I expect my phone to do it for me? Before smartphones, our heads would have held a cache of phone numbers and our memories would contain a cognitive map, built up over time, which would allow us to navigate – for smartphone users, that is no longer true.

    Our brains and our smartphones form a complex web of interactions: the smartphonification of life has been rising since the mid 2000s, but was accelerated by the pandemic, as was internet use in general. Prolonged periods of stress, isolation and exhaustion – common themes since March 2020 – are well known for their impact on memory. Of those surveyed by memory researcher Catherine Loveday in 2021, 80% felt that their memories were worse than before the pandemic. We are – still – shattered, not just by Covid-19, but also by the miserable national and global news cycle. Many of us self-soothe with distractions like social media. Meanwhile, endless scrolling can, at times, create its own distress, and phone notifications and self interrupting to check for them, also seem to affect what, how and if we remember.

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