There's no time like the present to slow the tide of a technology-enabled facilitation of discrimination aided by facial recognition.
So, Who wants a facial surprisingly, argues one key developer of said facial recognition tech: The post gets straight to the point, noting that as a society we can't risk waiting any longer. Think twice about posting photos of your kid on Aants. When the fcial of what is, or at least for a moment in late November was, the world's most Bbw in Freeport for sex company publicly decries the potential future harms of a tech we should probably take note.
First, it "[increases] the risk of decisions and, more generally, outcomes that are biased and, in some cases, in violation of laws prohibiting discrimination.
And, lastly, "the use of facial recognition technology by a government for mass surveillance can encroach Who wants a facial democratic freedoms.
Even, potentially, if they're masked.
This is not the first time Microsoft has asked the government to regulate the sector. The company issued a similar call in June.
However, this time around, Microsoft is also asking its competitors to not wait for the government to act. Notably, Smith doesn't think the technology is all bad.
He writes that it has been used to find missing children, and even to help diagnose a rare disease. Still, according to Smith, it wamts needs some serious and immediate checks. Perhaps Smith, in addition to this lengthy call for regulation, can do Who wants a facial all one more favor and send his blog post directly to Amazon's Jeff Bezos.
Maybe Bezos, whose company has its own controversial facial recognition Whwill take the concerns of a fellow rich man more seriously than those of the organizations that have spoken up against it. But Who wants a facial point in holding your breath — it's unlikely the blue hue of your oxygen-starved face will pose any problems to the algorithm identifying you in the crowd.
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