I found this questionnaire from Kerridge. Good for inspiration.
For the record, Kerridge also works on public engagement around technology (and science) societal issues.
Kerridge, T. (2009). Does speculative design contribute to public engagement of science and technology? (pp. 1–18). Presented at the Proceedings of the Swiss Design Network Symposium, Lugano.
In the UK there is a considerable and growing body of scientists, funding councils, scientific societies and science communicators from various professional backgrounds who have taken on the task of engaging the public with science and technology (Burchell, 2007; Wynne, 2006). Recent policy commitments to fund these diverse projects have been linked to the ‘problem’ of perceptions of risk attached to outcomes of contemporary technologies including biotechnology and nanotechnology (Kearnes et al., 2006). In this paper I outline some ways in which design practices could contribute to these commitments to the public engagement of science and technology, by focusing on Material Beliefs, a project funded by the Engineering and Physical Sciences Research Council 1. Additionally -‐ and in the spirit of the conference theme of Multiple Ways -‐ I would like to cross over to Science and Technology Studies for some assistance with a framework through which to stage a tentative and initial discussion of this contribution.