The use of personal data on Facebook accounts for political targeting must bring higher standards for privacy protection. Companies that use ‘big data’ rely on the trust of customers.
Tributes to the British scientist continue to roll in, noting how his humble search for truth inspired others, especially at a time of ‘fake news’ and misinformation.
A roundup of global commentary for the March 19, 2018 weekly magazine.
Letters to the editor for the March 19, 2018 weekly magazine.
The prosecution of a former president on corruption reflects a global trend among many democracies to end impunity and ensure equality of law.
A survey reveals that better innovation may lie in how well each country replaces a cultural taboo against failure in business with encouraging faith in finding the best ideas.
Calls to curb misinformation and other abuses on the web – such as a recent plea from web founder Tim Berners-Lee – must rest on the assumption that users have the capacity to discern fact from falsehood. US security officials rely on that premise.
The college basketball national championship is an annual sports extravaganza enjoyed by million of fans. But until illegal, secret payments to players are addressed it remains a tainted spectacle.
This year’s winner of the ‘Nobel’ for architecture is an Indian who helps the ‘have-nots’ see a home as more than a physical box.
Staff writer Harry Bruinius’s cover story this week is an extraordinary look at the graces and trials of the attempt to forgive. It charts the stories of two mothers, Mörch and Jolyn Hopson, whose lives intertwined in the most searing way.
A roundup of global commentary for the March 12, 2018 weekly magazine.
Letters to the editor for the March 12, 2018 weekly magazine.
The US and North Korea have built up their strengths and also made minor concessions to arrange a summit. Now they need the personal interaction to build up trust, step by step.