Estonia has the youngest prime minister in the European Union. It's also rushing headlong into creating digital ID for people there. And while they offer access to an array of government and private services, they'll also issue online IDs to anyone who wants one — though they come with much less access.
A U.S. shift on drone policy might make a big difference for a nation like Yemen. Gregory Johnsen says he's encouraged that a more selective use of drones will protect civilians in places like Yemen, while aiding US intelligence gathering efforts.
In the wake of the Boston bombings, privacy-conscious Germans may be rethinking their reluctance to surveillance technologies such as closed circuit television. We speak with German law professor Thomas Hoeren.
Anchor Carol Hills speaks with Iranian journalist and blogger Omid Memarian, the editor of "Sketches of Iran," about the power of political cartoons in Iran and why so many Iranian cartoonists have been forced into exile.
The pre-trial hearings in the military commission of 9/11 mastermind Khalid Sheikh Mohammed and four co-defendants stalled midway through the week here at "Camp Justice," in the naval base in Guantanamo Bay, Cuba [...]
In the coming months, the domain ".xxx" will become available to pornographic websites – and PETA wants in. Cindy Gallop, advertising consultant and creator of the website MakeLoveNotPorn.com, sorts through this marketing gambit.
The Shamai Leibowitz case is the Obama administration's first successful prosecution over the leaking of classified information to the media. We talk with Scott Shane, national security reporter for The New York Times.
The Chinese government says it has launched a major crackdown on Internet pornography. Beijing is targeting major online search engines such as Google. The World's Technology Correspondent Clark Boyd speaks with anchor Lisa Mullins.
Anchor Lisa Mullins speaks with Xiao Qiang director of the University of California, Berkeley's China Internet Project, about China's strategy for handling media coverage of the protests in western China.
US officials have announced the arrest, on American soil, of more than 300 members of a major Mexican drug cartel. El Universal has been running a series focusing on drug-trafficking north of the border. One of the reporters is Evangelina Hernandez.
A North Korean website says the ?Dear Leader? began a global fashion trend with his zippered jumpsuits. Many North Koreans believe it. North Korea watcher and author Barbara Demick explains how authorities there have mastered the art of propaganda.
Federal agencies were required to start their weekly reports to the federal office of management and budget on what they're doing with stimulus money yesterday. Joining us to talk transparency is Takeaway correspondent Andrea Bernstein.
Thousands of pages of Senator Ted Kennedy's FBI file were released yesterday, 9 months after he died. Joining us to talk about some of the most interesting finds is Bryan Bender, a reporter at the Boston Globe.
The whistle-blowing site WikiLeaks has released a second set of documents out of Iraq ? the 'Iraq War Logs.' United Nations' Special Rapporteur on Torture Manfred Nowak joins us to talk about the documents.