Not Just a Face in the Crowd (Part 2)

So what happens when your face print (or any biometric info) is stolen from a server? You can’t change your face like you can change your password. Is there anything you can do to avoid your face being scanned or prevent your face from being recognized? What can you do right now to halt the use of facial recognition technologies while we sort out all the social implications? The answers to these questions and more in the second half of my interview with EPIC’s Jeramie Scott!

Jeramie Scott is Senior Counsel at EPIC and Director of the EPIC Domestic Surveillance Project. His work focuses on the privacy issues implicated by domestic surveillance programs with a particular focus on drones, AI, biometrics, and social media monitoring. Mr. Scott regularly litigates open government cases and cases arising under the Administrative Procedure Act. He is also a co-editor of “Privacy in the Modern Age: The Search for Solutions” and the author of “Social Media and Government Surveillance: The Case for Better Privacy Protections of Our Newest Public Space.” Prior to joining EPIC, Mr. Scott graduated from the New York University Law School where he was a clinic intern at the Brennan Center’s Liberty and National Security Program. His work at the Brennan Center focused on civil liberty issues arising from local law enforcement surveillance.

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