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What will happen next with the moon and facial recognition in a dead end

It has been more than 50 years since humans last walked on the moon. But starting this year, a series of missions from private companies and national space agencies plan to take us back, sending everything from small robotic probes to full-fledged human landers.

The ultimate goal? Get people to live and work on the moon and then use it as a way station for possible subsequent deep space missions.

Here’s what’s in store for the Moon, from private water ice hunting missions to much-needed updates to international lunar laws. Read the story in its entirety.

– Jonathan O’Callaghan

Jonathan’s work is part of our What’s Next series, which looks at industries, trends and technologies to give you a first look at the future. You can check out the rest of the series here.

How facial recognition rules in the US are stuck in a political deadlock

The American state of Massachusetts has become a hotbed of debate over the use of facial recognition by the police. Lawmakers there are considering a bill that would be a breakthrough on the issue and could set a new tone of compromise for the rest of the country.

Tate Ryan-Mosley, our senior tech policy reporter, reported last week on how facial recognition management is being held back by a unique political stalemate. That’s because the battle between “remove face recognition” and “don’t regulate it at all” has resulted in a lack of action. Compromise is the only way forward. Read the story in its entirety.

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