The government has an option to sell off some of its digital properties to fund an exhibition called “What if the Government Didn’t Have to Give People a Choice?”, which aims to highlight the political, economic and social effects of digital technologies on the United States.
The exhibition is opening on March 11, 2020, and will run until April 23, 2020.
The first exhibit was launched by President Donald Trump last year, and a second one, titled “Digital America,” will open in 2019.
The new exhibition will highlight the challenges of using technology in a modern way and how the US government has responded.
“The way that we use technology today is changing the way we live,” said David Shugerman, the president and CEO of the digital rights organization Electronic Frontier Foundation, during a panel discussion at the exhibition.
“And it’s changing the future of how people live and work.”
The exhibition, which is part of the U.S. Digital Innovation Partnership, is a collaboration between the Digital Democracy Initiative, which was created by Shuger, and the nonprofit Public Knowledge.
Digital Democracy and Public Knowledge were among the organizations that filed a lawsuit against the Obama administration in 2017 in an attempt to stop a controversial plan to turn over the private data of millions of Americans to the National Security Agency.
The government’s plan, called the Cyber Intelligence Sharing and Protection Act (CISPA), would have given the government access to the personal information of US citizens who had not been charged with a crime.
It would also allow the NSA to store the information without a warrant, allowing it to tap into the private information of millions.
The Obama administration argued that this was necessary to protect the US from cyberattacks from foreign governments and other adversaries, but critics said it was a threat to privacy and an assault on free speech.
Shugerm said the exhibition is a “wake-up call to policymakers, businesses and the public to think more broadly about what digital means to the future.”
The government doesn’t have a monopoly on technology and has the ability to change technology as we go along, he said.
“We can have a conversation about how we think about what technology means to us, what it means to future generations, how we’re going to use it and what our impact will be,” he said, noting that the digital landscape will continue to change as technology becomes more pervasive.
“What is clear is that technology is a game changer.”
Shugera said the US could have gone in a different direction.
“I think it’s important to understand what technology is and how it will change the world.
And that includes our economy,” he explained.
“That includes our government, and that includes how we build and maintain a robust digital economy.”
The digital revolution has created huge opportunities for individuals and businesses, including for startups, but the country has also struggled with a digital divide.
According to a 2016 Pew Research Center report, a third of Americans between the ages of 25 and 54 are either employed in an IT company or in an online retail business.
Shogerman said he expects this gap to widen as the economy continues to grow, and argued that it’s vital to continue to make sure that the country’s digital economy can continue to grow.
“This is the most significant economic shift we’ve seen in our history.
We’re going from a world that was based on an economy that relied on small-scale manufacturing to one where manufacturing is the engine of economic growth and a digital economy is a key driver of economic success,” he told Recode.
“It’s a huge opportunity for us to create new jobs, grow our economy, and make sure we’re creating the kinds of opportunities for Americans that will be the best for our children and grandchildren.”