The exhibition is home to more than 100 objects that are shaping the future – from smart appliances to satellites and drones, including projects from Facebook, Apple and Google. Many of them have never been seen by the public before.
The e-residency card was donated by Martin John Callanan, a British artist who specialises in the research of an individual’s place within systems.
Alternative ideas for improving public services
The card is within a section that challenges visitors to consider if democracy still works before being shown projects with new strategies for collective decision-making and alternative ideas for improving public services. The card is in the same display case as a Brexit ballot paper, which was chosen due to the influence of technology on the referendum, the Estonian e-residency team said in a statement.