Yep, Ejovi Nuwere, that hacker-cracker-turned-security-professional, has sued the government of Japan for refusing to allow him to travel to the country to speak about the security problems with Japan’s national databank. The grounds for the suit is Article 21 of Japan’s constitution, which guarentees Ejovi’s freedom of speech.
When I read articles like this, it makes me proud to live in the United States, where constitutional guarentees to freedom of speech are seriously upheld—except for Islamic Scholars who might be a threat to national security like Tariq Ramadan, that is.
Why China is still obsessed with disinfecting everything
Most public health bodies dealing with covid have long since moved on from the idea of surface transmission. China’s didn’t—and that helps it control the narrative about the disease’s origins and danger.
These materials were meant to revolutionize the solar industry. Why hasn’t it happened?
Perovskites are promising, but real-world conditions have held them back.
Anti-aging drugs are being tested as a way to treat covid
Drugs that rejuvenate our immune systems and make us biologically younger could help protect us from the disease’s worst effects.
A quick guide to the most important AI law you’ve never heard of
The European Union is planning new legislation aimed at curbing the worst harms associated with artificial intelligence.
Get the latest updates from
MIT Technology Review
Discover special offers, top stories, upcoming events, and more.