Shuli speaks and writes about how the Internet works focusing on issues of privacy, surveillance, policy, access and the future.
She is the founder of Invisible Networks, which uses a variety of visual mediums ranging from photography to interactive web-based applications to help end-users understand how the Internet works.
Previous to Invisible Networks, Shuli was a professional commercial and editorial photographer, specializing in large scale infrastructure. Inherently curious about the infrastructure that we depend on but do not see, she photographed the cargo shipping industry, working with ports and shipping companies to help visualize the unseen work that they do.
Through many assignment jobs with Fortune and Conde Nast Portfolio, she photographed U.S. industrial farms, Union Pacific trains, Exxon oil & gas rigs in Texas, solar power farms in Canada, Woodrow Wilson bridge construction in DC, and trade smuggling in Dubai.
Her personal work led her to photograph strip mining in Kentucky, industrial solar power in Israel, geothermal power, and eventually, to the most invisible infrastructure that we depend on – the Internet.
Her work has been published extensively in Fortune, The New York Times Magazine, The Wall Street Journal, Fast Company, Bloomberg News, The Guardian, The Slate, Orion, The Times, Forbes, Smithsonian, and others.