The course of human history has been marked by a series of key moments in which our relationship with the environment has changed. These moments, as McLuhan pointed out, have brought about changes not only in how we approach certain tasks, but also in the very nature of the tasks themselves. The Post-Industrial Revolution in computing and communications constitutes the most recent of these historical landmarks and we may ask ourselves in what ways it is changing what we do and how we do it. The present study investigates this question, looking at the new relationships produced by these new technologies, and how they are changing all kinds of phenomena, including, of course, the places in which we live and relate to one another. In this regard, it offers a phenomenological approach to the concept of space, by means of what we term “communication spaces”.