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And this risk is not very high, since it is humans who must take the final decision whether or not to intervene. Nevertheless, facial recognition errors are very common. All it takes is one small glitch in the image for the AI to see a toaster instead of a face! (...) I’m thinking in particular of the programmes, already being used in several countries, to identify “terrorist behaviour” or “criminal character”, using facial recognition. Their facial features would therefore be used to indicate their intrinsic criminal tendencies! (...) Some people prophecy a world in which humans can be improved through the use of AI – chips to expand memory or improve facial recognition, etc. While intelligent robotics might be able to offer medical solutions for some forms of disability (such as providing mobility through sophisticated prosthetics), the transhumanist hypothesis of the augmented man remains in the realm of science fiction.  
Language:English
Score: 1199966.1 - https://en.unesco.org/courier/2018-3/ethical-risks-ai
Data Source: un
Chair, Japan is concerned about the long-standing trend against the rejuvenation of the UN workforce, in particular, the imbalance between the number of entry-level professional posts and the number of senior-level posts within the Secretariat. (...) Our delegation encourages the Secretary-General to make 2 further efforts to rejuvenate the organization, bring in fresh ideas, and promote workforce succession planning and agility to further advance management reform.
Language:English
Score: 1197475.1 - https://www.un.org/en/ga/fifth...T_2022_03_09_143_HRM_Japan.pdf
Data Source: un
reconocimiento facial | Noticias ONU Pasar al contenido principal Bienvenidos a las Naciones Unidas Language العربية 中文 English Français Русский Español Português Kiswahili Otros Hindi हिंदी Global Noticias ONU Mirada global Historias humanas Búsqueda Búsqueda Búsqueda avanzada Main navigation Regiones África América Asia y el Pacífico Europa Oriente Medio Temas Paz y seguridad ONU y Secretario General Derecho y prevención del delito Objetivos de Desarrollo Sostenible Asuntos económicos Cambio climático y medioambiente Ayuda humanitaria Derechos humanos Migrantes y refugiados Mujer Salud Cultura y educación A la carta La ONU en minutos Reportajes Entrevistas Fotorreportajes Secretario General Portavoz Comunicados Discursos Declaraciones a la prensa Viajes oficiales Prensa Vídeos Fotos Comunicados de prensa Acreditación Transmisiones web Audio and Subscription Audioteca Suscríbete Filtrar: reconocimiento facial ONU / Rick Bajornas Un experto pide regular el uso de las herramientas de vigilancia para que cumplan con los derechos humanos 25 Junio 2019 Derechos humanos Facebook Twitter Imprimir Correo electrónico Los países vigilan a sus ciudadanos con dispositivos y tecnologías como el reconocimiento facial sin un marco legal establecido que respete sus derechos humanos a la intimidad  y la libertad de expresión, dice un experto de la ONU, que propone un riguroso control de autorización y recomienda la suspensión de su venta en tanto se crea es marco regulador.
Language:English
Score: 1197370.5 - https://news.un.org/es/tags/reconocimiento-facial
Data Source: un
Only those objections raised by Accused Brdjanin will therefore form the subject matter of this Decision; NOTING that the Prosecution is presenting its case on a municipality by municipality basis, and that, of the witnesses that it seeks protective measures for, twenty-nine are scheduled to give evidence orally before the Trial Chamber for the municipalities of Prijedor, Bosanski Novi, Prnjavor, Sipovo, Bosanska Krupa, Bosanska Gradiska, Bosanska Dubica, Teslic and Kotor Varos; CONSIDERING that for Klujic municipality a Confidential Decision on Prosecution’s Eleventh Motion for Protective Measures for Victims and Witnesses has been filed on 18 July 2002; NOTING the "Addendum to Prosecution’s Eleventh Motion for Protective Measures for Victims and Witnesses" ("Addendum"), filed confidentially by the Prosecution on 12 September 2002 and related to the present security assessment in the Municipalities covered by the Indictment; NOTING the "Further Addendum to Prosecution’s Eleventh Motion for Protective Measures for Victims and Witnesses" filed confidentially by the Prosecution on 26 September 2002 and related to the correction in the spelling of the name of a witness referred to in the Motion; NOTING that the protective measures sought for the witnesses identified in the Motion as BT27, BT28, BT29, BT30, BT31, BT34, BT55, BT56, BT59, BT70 and BT73 are the assignment of a pseudonym and facial distortion; NOTING that the protective measures sought for the witness identified in the Motion as BT32, BT1, BT51, BT61, BT62 and BT71 are the assignment of a pseudonym, facial and voice distortion; NOTING that the protective measures sought for the witness identified in the Motion as BT33 are the assignment of a pseudonym, facial distortion and that the testimony be held in closed session; NOTING that the protective measures sought for the witnesses identified in the Motion as BT35 are the assignment of a pseudonym, facial and voice distortion, as a minimum and that the testimony be held in closed session by way of abundant caution; NOTING that the protective measures sought for the witnesses identified in the Motion as BT36, BT48, BT49, BT54, BT58, BT60, BT63, BT69, BT72, BT74 are the assignment of a pseudonym and that the testimonies be held in closed session; NOTING that the Prosecution provides in the Motion as reasons for the request for protective measures the fact that the witnesses either live in the aforesaid municipalities, or are required to travel to and from that area, or have relatives who live in that area, or have property there, or plan to return to their respective municipalities in future, or are victims of sexual assault, or hold public positions in the government, and that to disclose publicly the identities of the witnesses could cause a security threat to them and/or their families; NOTING the opposition of Counsel for Brdjanin expressed during the hearing of 1 July 2002, to testimonies being held in closed session; 1 NOTING that Brdjanin does not object to the assignment of pseudonyms, facial or voice distortion; CONSIDERING the Trial Chamber’s duty to analyse the protective measures sought and determine their compatibility with the rights of the accused, and the Trial Chamber’s duty to balance the right of the accused to a public hearing against the need to accord appropriate protection to victims and witnesses; CONSIDERING that, insofar as witnesses BT63 and BT74 are victims of sexual assaults, and witness BT33 is a rape victim, who also testified in closed session in another case before the International Tribunal, the Prosecution has amply demonstrated that it is necessary that these witnesses’ testimonies be held in closed session; CONSIDERING that, in the case of BT35, BT36, BT48, BT49, BT54, BT58, BT60, BT69 and BT72, the Trial Chamber is convinced that the fears expressed by the witnesses as to their personal safety and the safety of their relatives are legitimate and justified; CONSIDERING that after an analysis of the protective measures and determining their compatibility with the rights of the Accused, the Trial Chamber is of the view that an appropriate balance has been struck between the factors mentioned above; RECALLING that the relevant orders contained in paragraph 65 of the "Decision on Motion by Prosecution for Protective Measures", issued by the Trial Chamber on 3 July 2000, are not limited by date and continue in force throughout the proceedings or until further orders; FOR THE FOREGOING REASONS PURSUANT TO Articles 20, 21 and 22 of the Statute of the Tribunal and Rules 75 and 79 of the Rules of Procedure and Evidence; THE TRIAL CHAMBER HEREBY ORDERS THAT: A decision on the protective measures for witnesses whose statements the Prosecution seeks to tender pursuant to Rule 92 bis , will be made vide a separate order after the Prosecution have complied with all the procedural guidelines set out in the Rule 92 bis Decision regarding the admissibility of the Rule 92 bis statements; The witnesses identified in the Motion as BT27, BT28, BT29, BT30, BT31, BT32, BT33, BT34, BT35, BT1, BT36, BT48, BT49, BT51, BT54, BT55, BT56, BT58, BT59, BT60, BT61, BT62, BT63, BT69, BT70, BT71, BT72, BT73 and BT74 shall be referred to by these pseudonyms at all times in the course of their testimony or whenever referred to in the course of the proceedings whether during the hearing or in documents, including the transcript of the proceedings; The witnesses identified in the Motion as BT27, BT28, BT29, BT30, BT31, BT32, BT33, BT34, BT35, BT1, BT51, BT55, BT56, BT59, BT61, BT62, BT70, BT71, BT73 shall testify with the use of screening devices, and out of the view of the public and the device of facial distortion shall be used in relation to the audio-visual recording and transmission of the testimony of these witnesses; The device of voice distortion shall be used in relation to the audio-visual recording and transmission of the testimony of witnesses identified in the Motion as BT1, BT32, BT35, BT51, BT61, BT62 and BT71; The testimony of the witnesses identified in the Motion as BT33, BT35, BT36, BT48, BT49, BT54, BT58, BT60, BT63, BT69, BT72 and BT74 shall be held in closed session; All hearings to consider the issue of protective measures of the witnesses identified in the Motion as BT33, BT35, BT36, BT48, BT49, BT54, BT58, BT60, BT63, BT69, BT72 and BT74 shall be held in closed session, and edited records and transcripts of the said session(s) shall be released to the public after review by the Prosecution in consultation with the Victims and Witnesses Section; The name, address, whereabouts of and identifying information for BT33, BT35, BT36, BT48, BT49, BT54, BT58, BT60, BT63, BT69, BT72 and BT74 shall be sealed and not included in any of the public records of the Tribunal; To the extent the name, address, whereabouts of, or other identifying data concerning the witnesses BT33, BT35, BT36, BT48, BT49, BT54, BT58, BT60, BT63, BT69, BT72 and BT74 is contained in existing public documents of the Tribunal, that information shall be expunged from those documents; The public and the media shall not photograph, video-record, sketch or in any other manner record or reproduce images of the witnesses identified above while they are in the precincts of the Tribunal; Subject to the provisions of Rule 75, transcripts of the evidence given orally before the Trial Chamber by BT27, BT28, BT29, BT30, BT31, BT32, BT33, BT34, BT35, BT1, BT36, BT48, BT49, BT51, BT54, BT55, BT56, BT58, BT59, BT60, BT61, BT62, BT63, BT69, BT70, BT71, BT72, BT73 and BT74 shall be made available for use in other proceedings before the Tribunal.  
Language:English
Score: 1193402.2 - https://www.icty.org/x/cases/brdanin/tdec/en/10130008.htm
Data Source: un
Possibility of Chinese Facial Biometrics Systems in Brazilian CCTV Network Raises Concerns. Retrieved from https:// www .biometricupdate .com/ 201901/ possibility -of -chinese -facial -biometrics -systems -in -brazilian -cctv -network -raises -concerns. (...) Denyer, S. (2018). Beijing Bets on Facial Recognition in a big Drive for Total Surveillance.Retrieved from https:// www .washingtonpost .com/ . 10 Crime prediction for more agile policing in cities – Rio de Janeiro, Brazil     11     12     13     14     15     16     17     18     19     20     21          
Language:English
Score: 1187822.1 - https://www.itu.int/en/publica...l/files/basic-html/page16.html
Data Source: un
WRITTEN SUBMISSION BY THE UNITED KINGDOM OF GREAT BRITAIN AND NORTHERN IRELAND: EQUALITY AND HUMAN RIGHTS COMMISSION (EHRC) - NOTE BY THE SECRETARIAT
This experiment found that “almost all Facebook users shown adverts for mechanics were men, while ads for nursery nurses were seen almost exclusively by women.”23 Schona Jolly QC assessed the experience and stated: “Facebook’s system itself may, and does appear to, lead to discriminatory outcomes”.24 Automated facial recognition in the gig economy There is increasing concern that facial recognition software may be placing people from ethnic minority groups at a disadvantage in the gig economy. (...) A/HRC/48/NI/9 5 implementation of this technology despite evidence that it is more difficult for some people to use it based on the colour of their skin.”27 Concerns have been raised by private hire taxi drivers and couriers that have been publicised in media reporting.28 Many Uber drivers are required to take a real-time photograph of themselves for verification via facial recognition software before accessing the app. (...) Drivers from ethnic minority backgrounds have failed the facial recognition check, and been unable to work as a result.
Language:English
Score: 1182204.2 - https://daccess-ods.un.org/acc...t?open&DS=A/HRC/48/NI/9&Lang=E
Data Source: ods
VAN BREDA MEDICAL, HOSPITAL AND DENTAL INSURANCE / FROM THE CONTROLLER
Europe and North America are defined for this purpose as Europe, including Eastern Europe, Malta, Cyprus and Turkey (European portion), and Canada and the United States of America; (c) The cost of dental treatment is reimbursable at the rate of 80 per cent up to a maximum sum of $750 per insured participant per calendar year. The cost of dento-facial orthopaedics is covered only if the treatment is started before the patient has reached his or her fifteenth birthday, and reimbursement is provided only during a treatment period of four years; (d) The cost of out-patient mental health treatment by a psychiatrist is covered, as well as the services of a licensed psychoanalyst, a licensed psychologist or a licensed psychiatric social worker. (...) ST/IC/1993/65 Page 11 (g) Spa cures, rejuvenation cures or cosmetic treatment (cosmetic surgery is covered, however, where it is necessary as the result of an accident for which coverage is provided); (h) The direct or indirect results of explosions, heat release or irradiation produced by transmutation of the atomic nucleus or by radioactivity or resulting from radiation produced by the artificial acceleration of nuclear particles; (i) Expenses for, or in connection with, travel or transportation, whether by ambulance or otherwise, except that charges for professional ambulance service used to transport the insured participant between the place where he or she is injured by an accident or stricken by disease and the first hospital where treatment is given will not be excluded. 4.
Language:English
Score: 1179695.8 - daccess-ods.un.org/acce...t?open&DS=ST/IC/1993/65&Lang=E
Data Source: ods
VAN BREDA MEDICAL, HOSPITAL AND DENTAL INSURANCE / FROM THE CONTROLLER
Europe and North America are defined for this purpose as Europe, including Malta, Cyprus and Turkey (European portion), and Canada and the United States of America; (c) The cost of dental treatment is reimbursable at the rate of 80 per cent up to a maximum sum of $750 per insured participant per calendar year. The cost of dento-facial orthopaedics is covered only if the treatment is started before the patient has reached his or her fifteenth birthday, and reimbursement is provided only during a treatment period of four years; (d) The cost of out-patient mental health treatment by a psychiatrist is covered, as well as the services of a licensed psychoanalyst, a licensed psychologist or a licensed psychiatric social worker. (...) ST/IC/1994/57 Page 12 (f) The consequences of insurrections or riots if, by taking part, the insured participant has broken the applicable laws; and the consequences of brawls, except in cases of self-defence; (g) Spa cures, rejuvenation cures or cosmetic treatment (cosmetic surgery is covered, however, where it is necessary as the result of an accident for which coverage is provided); (h) The direct or indirect results of explosions, heat release or irradiation produced by transmutation of the atomic nucleus or by radioactivity or resulting from radiation produced by the artificial acceleration of nuclear particles; (i) Expenses for, or in connection with, travel or transportation, whether by ambulance or otherwise, except that charges for professional ambulance service used to transport the insured participant between the place where he or she is injured by an accident or stricken by disease and the first hospital where treatment is given will not be excluded. 4.
Language:English
Score: 1179695.8 - daccess-ods.un.org/acce...t?open&DS=ST/IC/1994/57&Lang=E
Data Source: ods
The multimodal adaptive normaliza‑ main and calculates the af ine parameters i.e, scale, and a shift, for normalization. tion provides necessary information/features i.e. pitch, energy and Audio Melspectrogram Features (AMF) from audio domain & static image and Optical Flow (OF)/facial Class Activation Map (CAM)‑based layer: This layer Keypoint Heatmap (KH) features from video domain to is employed as a layer of generator to capture the global the generator ( igures 7, 10, 11). (...) In class activation map [55], modules consists of various predictor modules such op‑ the concatenation of adaptive average pooling and adap‑ tical low predictor, keypoint heatmap predictors, pitch, tive max pooling of feature map create the CAM features energy and audio melspectrogram extractors that extract which capture global and local facial features respectively. necessary features such as Optical Flow (OF)/facial Key‑ It helps the generator to focus on the image regions that points Heatmap (KH), pitch, energy and melspectrogram © International Telecommunication Union, 2021 33     44     45     46     47     48     49     50     51     52     53     54          
Language:English
Score: 1178424.8 - https://www.itu.int/en/publica...4/files/basic-html/page49.html
Data Source: un
PMNCH | IPU: Giving voice to young people at the 134th General Assembly Access Home Alt+0 Content Alt+2 Search Search Navigation Home About Our work News and events Knowledge centre Get involved Language عربي 中文 English Français Русский Español Menu News and events Press centre Newsletter Videos Social media IPU: Giving voice to young people at the 134th General Assembly 20 MARCH 2016 | LUSAKA, ZAMBIA Introduction Hundreds of parliamentarians gathered at the 134th General Assembly of the Inter-Parliamentary Union in Lusaka, Zambia to discuss Rejuvenating Democracy: Giving Voice to Young People. (...) Parliamentarians speaking in general assembly encouraged meaningful youth participation and committed to playing their part in rejuvenating democracy. PMNCH representative, Namakando Simamuna called attention to the health issues faced by adolescents and need for parliamentary action in support of the health and wellbeing of young people.
Language:English
Score: 1171057.4 - https://www.who.int/pmnch/media/events/2016/ipu/en/
Data Source: un