He developed his professional activities in three main avenues. He sees them as intertwined, strongly interconnected and with equal relevance in his work. They are listed from the chronological point of departure and development and not in order of importance.
His academic research (BA Belgrade University, MA Bauhaus Dessau, PhD Media Faculty at Bauhaus University in Weimar) consisted of examining the meeting points of urban geography, spatial-cultural discourse, and theories of radical democracy. This discourse could be coined spatioanalysis (Raumdeutung), an analysis of libidinal circuits between subject, society and space, and their political implications.
In his curatorial practice he is trying to analyze the position of artists in the public sphere, and thematize problems that they are dealing with, while reflecting the social as well as institutional contexts in which they work.
He have developed the model of workshop as a means for the production of knowledge as well as artistic production. He directed a program of curatorial workshops in Belgrade and internationally from 2000 to 2005. The program was process-oriented from the outset with the idea to simultaneously have
a platform for reflection and analysis of curatorial practices and a melting pot for production. The main focus of the programme was on the role of a curator-as-mediator, processing the permeability of the art system for innovative artistic practices, providing them with the adequate contextual framework and cultural and theoretical reading.
When he assumed the position of Head of the Centre for Visual Culture at Museum of Contemporary Art in Belgrade (MoCAB) in 2005, he developed a specific methodology of work for this
educational department. The new focus was on local as well as international cooperation with professionals of various profiles (most of them non-art professionals) in order to create an open laboratory where they could discuss and develop issues surrounding contemporary art and its social function in relation to the art system and socio-political context that frames it. The idea of this working methodology was to create a melting pot for individual or group production, wherein research or artistic projects would critically address the issues suggested with the general chosen topic of the Centre. Another important aspect of the Centre was to produce a micro-community around the Museum’s activities and to develop projects that would address the issues of the local communities and particularly work on inclusion of the marginalized social groups.