You've probably heard before just how scary China's mass surveillance program is. Things like the Chinese government's social credit card system, and how they control public behavior with over 300 million surveillance cameras powered by artificial intelligence (AI) all across the country. Would you believe me if I told you some Chinese surveillance techniques are actually coming to America? It's true. Creepy facial recognition technology will be showing up at airports all across the U.S. soon.
Smart devices are becoming commonplace. We see smart watches, smart TVs, smartphones (obviously), and so many examples that listing them could take some time. Well, now the NBA has gotten into the "smart" game with its latest demonstration of what they are calling a "smart" jersey. What this thing can do will blow you away.
I've told you that facial recognition would be a big thing in upcoming technology. But the iPhone 8 will likely use it for more than just basic security. Can you imagine turning off notifications by just giving your phone a stare? That's just one thing that could be possible. Here's what else Apple's planning for facial recognition.
Forget fingerprints! Facial recognition is the next big thing when it comes to protecting your devices. So far, Samsung's new Galaxy S8 is the only smartphone that has introduced this technology. There's just one major problem: Hackers can easily use it to bypass the lockscreen.
The FBI's facial recognition database is so massive, it will shock you. And it may not be as accurate as you think. Now, the U.S. Congress is attacking the FBI over these practices. Is your privacy being invaded, and what are the consequences?
As crooks have become increasingly more savvy, banks have hunted for new ways to combat card skimmers. But now, even the newest security measures are showing signs that they're vulnerable to hacks. You thought you were safe? Think again. This time, protecting yourself won't be as simple as changing your password.
The FBI's facial recognition database is so massive, it will shock you. And it may not be as accurate as you think. That means authorities could mistake you for the criminal they're really after. Find out if your privacy is being invaded, and what the consequences are.