Souya Handa is an artist and independent curator based in Tokyo, was born in Hamamatsu, Shizuoka, and grew up in Hatsukaichi and Hiroshima.
Handa criticizes Japan's society lacking beliefs or morals, and mainly focuses on the relationship between technology and society based on his background of engineering.
Handa declares "Post-High-Tech Country" concept which reflect the declining economic situation of Japan after its economic miracle supported by high-tech industry after WW2. Handa analyzes Japanese people only aim for technological development without considering about ideal form of society.
The Future 34 Years Ago represents the politics of post-truth era.
These screenshots of fake tweets were created by the artist who edited source codes of HTML.
The syntax of tweets is reference to Newspeak in 1984 by George Orwell.
Abe's fake tweet written in simplified and weird Japanese means same of Trump's one and reflects how Japan's politics influenced by the USA's one.

Internet after TV is a installation work mainly consists of Japanese calligraphy, a CRT TV and an iPhone.
This work represents the history of media (especially in Japan) that transit from paper as physical and analog one, TV as electric and analog one to iPhone as electric and digital one.
"イ" representing sound of "i" is not only the first character of pre-modern Japanese syllabary but also the first displayed thing in the CRT monitor when it was invented by Kenjiro Takayanagi.
Can people use internet more proficiently than TV?

Specimen of Smartphone is a series of sculptures inspired by Damien Hirst's works. Glass or acrylic cases are filled with disassembled smartphones and epoxy.
This work cynically represents not only the end of a era of industry in Japan but also the way how people use Smartphone unintelligently, in other words, primitively, for example, post-truth problem, historical revisionism, etc.
From another perspective, smartphone is like artificial creature because it consists of sensors; camera as eye, microphone as ear, etc. 
CLOCKS IN THE SHELL reflects suppression in Japan's society.
The clocks, which refer to Felix Gonzalez-Torres's work, represent people in Japan and are unavailable to move freely because they are connected each others with chain.
The box outside of the clocks is an imitation of urushi, which Japan's traditional style of lacquerware, and "souya_h@localhost:~$", which phrase refers to the shell interface in computing, is painted on a side of the box.

The series of Polytheism, Let It Be, Off-White and Escape from Yellow Land treats the problem of white supremacy in Japan.
Japanese people consider western culture as higher one and they want to be like white people. For example, Licca-chan, a series of fashion dolls in Japan, is a French-Japanese girl.
This series has two rules; use acrylic cube; and use banana which represents white washed asian, and is collaboration work with Layla Yamamoto.

Lost property series is a conceptual art work and consists of photos which took when the artist finds lost property.
This work mainly post on Instagram.

Where did they go? represents the concept of "Japan as a post-high-tech country".
Japan is forced to change its society and industry because the Japan's economic miracle as a high-tech country after WW2 is already ended and the decline of the economy is started.
A question of "High-Tech Country?" is stenciled with red color on the white board made of smartphones by Japanese brands like Sharp.

Could Internet Kill The VIDEO STAR? represents not only the end of the era of TV defeated by internet but also how internet used by people with primitive way.
The hammer of smartphones, which made by Chinese and korean brands, breaks the CRT monitor, which made by Japanese brand.