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United States starts face recognition on international flights

United States starts face recognition on international flights

on Twitter After sharing a user named MacKenzie Fegan It was understood that the United States National Security Unit provided the airline with a face recognition infrastructure.

JetBlue, the US-based low-cost airline company, who preferred MacKenzie Fegan, boarding a plane for a few seconds before boarding a pass or passport before boarding a plane just a few seconds to share on Twitter, JetBlue started an interesting dialogue with social media account.

“Has face replaced boarding cards without recognizing facial recognition? MacKenzie Fegan, who asked questions like, expressed his discomfort at the company Jetblue Twitter did not leave this share unanswered and gave the answer: “We're sorry to bother you in this situation. You can cancel this procedure if you wish.”

When MacKenzie Fegan wanted to understand how the system worked, and how Jetblue knew how he looked, and how he looked at the camera, JetBlue officials shared that the information was provided by the United States National Security.

As a natural result of such a share, Fegan thought that the information was given to the firm, but Jetblue officials said that they did not store information in any way, that they could not directly access any data and that the system made comparisons only with the Customs and Border Protection database.

It would make Fegan think that the camera would recognize the face of the camera and open the door with millions of visuals, and when the Jetblue asked the Jetblue authorities for the rest of the conversation, they left a couple of links there to help them understand the process.

Posted on March 11 by Buzzfeed According to the news, the United States, 2020 until the biggest 20 airports, biometric entry-exit system Trump's order to fulfill the order began to work. Apparently the first applications were completed in a very short time. However, according to the 346-page file in Buzzfeed's article, there is nothing in the details of the agreements to be made with airports and airline companies. The fact that firms don't include any details on how to use this data and what their boundaries will mean means to violate the personal rights of 100 million international passengers, including US citizens who travel every week.

If we depart from the head of Fegan, the door can only be opened for a passenger within a few seconds. So what is the source of this data? Buzzfeed officials said they asked the authorities this question in their special news but they could not get a reply. Which technology companies are involved in this study, what kind of data is being provided, when individuals are concerned about this subject, when, how a “permits” as no detail is known.

We all know the answers inside, but we don't want to say it.

In China and America, face recognition and hence the ability to track people in real time through cameras remind me of the Person of Interest series. When I watched years ago, I'm very excited about this sequence is happening step by step, but now I'm starting to arouse anxiety …

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