The city council unanimously voted to pass one of the strongest privacy regulations in the country after a campaign against 'smart streetlights'
Facial recognition images taken at border crossings can be repurposed by government agencies and private companies, threatening human rights, the report warns.
The city’s own police chief admits the technology misidentifies 96 percent of time and yet the city voted to extend its use.
Thousands of Facebook users can now collect up to $400 from Facebook's settlement fund for a class action lawsuit that alleged that the social media giant violated Illinois's biometric privacy law.
Traveler’s faces, license plates, and care information were hacked from a subcontractor called Perceptics and released on the dark web.
The legislation would be the strongest ban on the technology in the US, blocking both government and commercial use.
Michael Oliver is the second Black man found to be wrongfully arrested by Detroit police because of the technology—and his lawyers suspect there are many more.
With mass-evictions on the horizon, Landlord Tech Watch sheds light on the surveillance tools used by landlords and real estate companies.
Records obtained by Motherboard show the police department used sub-par images in almost half of its facial recognition searches, increasing the chance of misidentifying suspects.
California police are refusing to release documents about the surveillance technology it uses, despite a new law that requires their release.
Detroit regulated facial recognition software. It's still used only on Black people.