"Police often frame facial recognition as a necessary tool to solve the most heinous crimes, like terrorist attacks and violent assaults, but researchers have found that the technology is more frequently used for low-level offenses," reports CNET: In a recent court filing, the New York ...
"Police often frame facial recognition as a necessary tool to solve the most heinous crimes, like terrorist attacks and violent assaults, but researchers have found that the technology is ...
Law enforcement is tapping the tech for low-level crimes like shoplifting, because there are no limits. But the tool often makes errors.
Emerging technology is giving police departments new ways to prevent crime. It’s also rapidly expanding the scope of police surveillance of civilians.
New York City served as IBM’s “primary testing area” for developing software that enables police to search surveillance video footage for skin color.
Growing concern that government agencies are using largely unregulated technology to monitor nationwide protests against police brutality
With little oversight, the N.Y.P.D. has been using powerful surveillance technology on photos of children and teenagers.
The tech giant still sells AI tools to police departments that experts say can entrench racial bias in law enforcement.
Despite assurances from police that data will not be shared, it’s hard to imagine that if it exists, it won’t be used.
The NYPD has previously stated that the technology is used to gather leads on suspects for crimes, such as robberies and shootings, not to identify people in crowds or at rallies
Dozens of officers were sent to 28-year-old Derrick Ingram’s house
Hundreds of police departments have signed agreements with Ring to gain access to footage filmed on home surveillance cameras
Major police departments around the country are arresting fewer people for minor crimes, according to a growing body of criminal justice data, and experts haven’t been able to pinpoint why.
Researchers and politicians have called for more transparency around how law enforcement uses technology to surveil protests.
LONDON (AP) — When British police used facial recognition cameras to monitor crowds arriving for a soccer match in Wales, some fans protested by covering their faces. In a sign of the ...
Issues with biometrics and forensics pose a significant risk to effective functioning of the criminal justice system, according to a report by the Science and Technology Committee.
The POST Act requires the New York City Police Department to disclose the technology it uses, how it protects privacy and any disparate impacts on marginalized communities.
Agencies in all but three states have a Ring partnership.
Microsoft’s decision not to sell facial recognition to the police means nothing if the company won’t stop selling the Orwellian Domain Awareness System to the New York Police Department.