In honor of the man who changed a nation, a look back at our cover from the week he was freed.
"CGI Federal and its parent company, CGI, do behind-the-scenes work, often with “Top Secret” clearance, for hundreds of American and foreign government agencies — from the U.S. Nuclear Regulatory Commission and State Department to the Kyrgyzstan Border Service and World Anti-Doping Agency.
In recent months, Deutsche Bank [has] been asking if the company is double-counting revenues…In November 2011, a whistle-blower sued the company, claiming that an internal CGI Federal “Rat Pack” planned a “shell-company scheme” designed to get around U.S. Housing and Urban Development restrictions on subcontractors processing federally subsidized low-income housing payments — effectively defrauding the U.S. government.”
Newsweek Poland put Wojciech Cejrowski on its cover, an anti-gay media figure who has spoken out about homosexuals protesting in Savior Plaza on independence day.
Newsweek Japan talks about the latest infertility treatment “In vitro activation (IVA)” introduced by Japanese doctors.
Newsweek Pakistan on China’s cyber war.
Newsweek Korea on the old cannibalizing resources of the young.
Our favorite cubicle sign ever
A poster from the recent Occupy Portland protests called Hanford “North America’s Fukushima.” That isn’t just left-wing, anti-corporate fear mongering – a catastrophic accident involving radioactive waste scares the two most prominent Hanford whistle-blowers, nuclear engineer Walter L. Tamosaitis, fired from the site last month, and Donna Busche, a nuclear safety compliance officer who remains employed by URS, a Hanford subcontractor, even as her legal complaints – which include allegations of everything from pressure to downplay safety concerns to sexual harassment – proceed. Unprompted, Busche told Newsweek she is worried about “when ‘Fukushima Day’ hits.”
The Central African Republic has suffered a horrific collapse. But is the worst violence between the country’s Muslims and Christians yet to come?
© 2013 MARCUS BLEASDALE/VII
Portraits of Unrelated Doppelgangers Who Have Found Their Match — Visual News (via alexleo)
"In the United States, historical reenactments are usually limited to the Civil War battlefields peppered along the East Coast. But one imagines that European historical reenactors have a much broader geographic area — not to mention the seemingly unlimited historical conflicts."
In the world of Orthodox Judaism, men hold all of the power when it comes to terminating marriages. Gital Dodelson, 25, knows this all too well.