From the dawn of the internet to the Arab Spring to the Brexit referendum, our coverage of the year has been driven by the impact that social media has had on the world.
We’ve talked to experts, seen what’s happening and tried to understand what’s next.
This is a special edition of Newsweek Magazine, in which we take a look back.
For our first issue in the past decade, we take stock of what’s changed.
And for our second, in the future, we look at what the world might look like in 10 years’ time.
You can read all the profiles here, or listen to the interviews below.
The world is not perfect and no two people are exactly alike.
But we are better than that, and we are more connected than ever.
We know that, with all the technology and innovation, we are all connected to one another, and more so than ever, we need each other to be happy and happy together.
So we’re going to do everything we can to make that happen.
The world is so different, and so connected, that there is no place in our lives, no matter how big, where we don’t feel safe, or at the very least, not comfortable, with our own personal space.
We are living in a world where people are becoming more anxious about what’s going on around them, and what they see in their own communities, and in their communities’ public spaces.
We have a lot of work to do to ensure that people feel safe in their homes, and to make sure that people’s privacy and freedom of expression are protected, but we have a responsibility to be better than this, because it’s not acceptable for us to have our own version of reality on the internet.
So I think we have to do a better job of protecting the rights of people, particularly when it comes to their privacy, their free speech, their access to information, and their ability to participate in the political process.
The fact that so many people are sharing the information that we share on social media, and the fact that it can be shared in so many ways, creates a real danger to society.
And I think there are some really big questions that need to be asked about what this new world looks like.
I think it will be a very dangerous place.
There’s a lot going on right now that is so frightening that people need to step back and look at how we live and what we’re doing, and look how we’re changing.
The most obvious is that there’s a growing threat from radical Islamic terrorism, and there are many other threats to our democracy and our way of life.
And people are really feeling the pressure of having to choose between a better world and living in the way that we’re living now.
So, the next five years are going to be very important for us.
We’re going through a really challenging time right now, and it’s going to take a lot to get us through it, but this will be the time when we will make the biggest change in the world that we can.
So what we want to see is a society that’s much more transparent, where everyone can share information, where people can see what’s being done to them and to their own community, and where everyone has the right to do the work that they love to do.
We need to understand that if we’re really going to change things, the world is going to have to change with us.
So, I think that we have had a lot more of an opportunity to move forward than we would have in a normal year.
But there’s still a lot that we need to do, and that’s why we’re so eager to make this leap forward.
We want to make it more democratic, and much more open, and just a whole lot more connected.
And we’re also going to try to do that in a way that doesn’t put us at risk of terrorism.
So far, I don’t think there’s been a single instance where we’ve seen a terrorist act that could be used to justify any of this.
I don`t think it’s an exaggeration to say that our security and our civil liberties have been at risk in the last year.
I can tell you that I`ve met with some of the top people in the security and intelligence communities and we’re working hard to find ways to make our institutions safer and our communities more secure.
So far, the fact is that we haven’t seen any examples of that.
The problem is that terrorists don`T want us to know.
They want us all to hide behind our screens.
So the fact of the matter is that the internet has enabled terrorists to communicate in a very easy way.
And when we talk about people who are radicalizing, we can`t just say, Well, you can’t use Facebook or Twitter.
We have to ask ourselves, Are we willing to let these people get their hands on this information and use it against us?
Are we going to