Over in China, facial recognition technology has been used to identify and punish “enemies of the state”. A similar system has been approved for use on our shores.
The Queensland police implemented the most intrusive facial recognition software to monitor the public. It returned zero results.
As it has been long established, humans are subject to six unifying emotions. However, with the birth of technology that mimics us for our benefit, this represents a problem.
According to Rolling Stone, Taylor Swift implemented the use of facial recognition software to identify stalkers at a recent concert. She didn’t inform them of this fact.
Over in the US, one airline is using facial recognition software to reduce the time we spend in line. But is the potential public surveillance risk worth it?
Facial recognition software was rolled out to offer the Champions League final. The only problem was that all the people the tech as criminals, weren’t.
Facebook claims that their much-maligned default facial recognition can be switched off, however, the timing of the announcement is suspicious.
China has developed glasses technology that allows the wearer to cross-check faces with government databases. Truth is, we’re not that far off implementing it here.
A photograph has (re)surfaced showing Tom Hanks – no, it’s Bill Murray – in 2013 with…wait, is that Tom Hanks? Facial recognition capability of technology is now on par with our own. So how does it work? And are there any risks?
Whilst Victoria Cotman occasionally sees the dead (and living) in her food, a scientific study has confirmed seeing Jesus in your Holy Toast is only an everyday miracle.