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He has been studying the rise of surveillance culture.
He says there may be good reasons for the concerns over the new taxis.
They note that more than 60,000 Turkish citizens have been detained since the failure of an attempt to overthrow the government last year.
In addition, nearly 200,000 people have been dismissed from their jobs over this period.
His story contains information from a report by VOA’s Mariama Diallo.
Cameras are being put in taxis in Turkey's largest city, Istanbul.
So only one third of registered voters actually went to vote in this rerun.
So that will cause a great question and a great challenge for the legitimacy of President Uhuru Kenyatta.” On Tuesday, Odinga made his first public comments since Kenyatta was declared the winner.
“He understands that business must go on so I don’t see Kenya turning into a failed state or dysfunctional country." John Tomaszewski is with the International Republican Institute, an organization that works to spread democracy. He says this has been a difficult time for the country.
Kenya’s Independent Electoral and Boundaries Commission says President Uhuru Kenyatta has been re-elected.
The commission says 98 percent of Kenyans who marked ballots in the presidential election last week voted for Kenyatta. Six weeks ago, Kenya’s Supreme Court cancelled Kenyatta’s victory in elections held in August.
Turkish officials say the cameras will provide security for taxi drivers and their passengers.
But some people fear the devices are part of a government effort to expand surveillance and control over the population.
“We’ve seen a very tough election cycle and I think what’s happened today is one more step in a process that won’t end today.