It’s virtually impossible to use facial recognition surveillance under a standard of getting a warrant based on probable cause – and describing the person or place to be searched or seized.
It’s indiscriminate and broad but a number of states and localities are taking steps to restrict or end this practice.
Path to Liberty, Fast Friday Edition: February 21, 2020
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- Fourth Amendment: The History Behind “Unreasonable”
- Local, State and Federal Law Enforcement Partnering to Create Massive Facial Recognition System
- State Bill of Rights: Texas, Massachusetts
- New Hampshire House Passes Bill to Ban Facial Recognition
- Washington State Senate Passes Bill to End Ongoing Warrantless Facial Recognition Surveillance
- Idaho Bill Would Place Limits on Police Use of Facial Recognition Technology
- New York Bill Would Prohibit Police Use of Facial Recognition Technology
- Massachusetts Committee Holds Hearing on Bills to Put Moratorium on Police Use of Facial Recognition
- New Jersey Bill Would Restrict Government Use of Facial Recognition Technology
- South Carolina Bill Would Ban Facial Recognition on Police Body Cameras
- San Diego Shuts Down Massive Facial Recognition System to Comply With New California Law
- Seven and Counting: Cambridge Massachusetts Passes Facial Recognition Ban
- Denver Activists Working to Put Facial Recognition Ban on the Ballot
Article source: Tenth Amendment Center
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