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JOINT WRITTEN STATEMENT SUBMITTED BY LAWYERS' RIGHTS WATCH CANADA, INTERNATIONAL BAR ASSOCIATION, INTERNATIONAL SERVICE FOR HUMAN RIGHTS, NON-GOVERNMENTAL ORGANIZATIONS IN SPECIAL CONSULTATIVE STATUS
There have been mass arrests of peaceful protesters facilitated by surveillance tools including facial recognition.[9] There have been hundreds of politically motivated criminal cases. (...) Inoteka 2021, https://inoteka.io/ino/foreign-agents-en; OVD-info, “Discriminatory… legislation on ‘foreign agents,” November 2021, https://inoteka.io/ino/created-and-or-distributed-en. 9. OVD-Info, “… Facial Recognition…” 2021, https://reports.ovdinfo.org/how-authorities-use- cameras-and-facial-recognition-against-protesters. 10.
Language:English
Score: 1049568.8 - https://daccess-ods.un.org/acc...open&DS=A/HRC/50/NGO/40&Lang=E
Data Source: ods
RACIAL AND XENOPHOBIC DISCRIMINATION AND THE USE OF DIGITAL TECHNOLOGIES IN BORDER AND IMMIGRATION ENFORCEMENT :REPORT OF THE SPECIAL RAPPORTEUR ON CONTEMPORARY FORMS OF RACISM, RACIAL DISCRIMINATION, XENOPHOBIA AND RELATED INTOLERANCE, E. TENDAYI ACHIUME
These technologies form part of identification documents and systems, facial recognition systems, ground sensors, aerial video surveillance drones, biometric databases and even visa and asylum decision-making processes. (...) Digital borders make expansive use of biometrics, which is defined as the “automated recognition of individuals based on their biological and behavioural characteristics”. 10 Biometrics can make use of fingerprints, retinal scans and facial recognition, as well as the recognition of a person’s vein and blood vessel patterns, ear shapes and gait. (...) For example, the United Nations has collected the biometric data of over 8 million people, most of them fleeing conflict or needing humanitarian assistance.11 Researchers have documented the racialized origins of biometric technologies, 12 as well as their contemporary use, which is discriminatory on the basis of race, ethnicity and gender.13 In a report on facial recognition technology deployed in border crossing contexts such as airports, it has been noted that, although the best algorithms misrecognize Black women 20 times more often than they misrecognize White men, the use of these technologies is increasing globally.14 Accordingly, “where facial recognition is applied as a gate-keeping technology, travellers are excluded from border control mechanisms on the basis of race, gender and other demographic characteristics (e.g. country of origin)”.15 This differential treatment frequently perpetuates negative stereotypes and may even entail prohibited discrimination that could lead to refoulement. 12.
Language:English
Score: 1047727.7 - https://daccess-ods.un.org/acc...get?open&DS=A/HRC/48/76&Lang=E
Data Source: ods
INTRODUCTION 1.1 At its fourteenth and fifteenth meetings, the TAG/MRTD decided to standardise an optional biometric scheme for MRPs involving facial recognition, optionally supported by fingerprint and/or iris recognition. (...) This is to ensure that all MRPs contain a portrait of high quality and that even if a State does not intend to issue an e-passport in the first instance, it can build up a database of portraits which can be used for facial recognition purposes at the time of application and issue of MRPs, as well as minimising the problems of introducing an e-MRP at some time in the future. • Specifications for short term or emergency passports are also included. • All reference to biometric identification is deleted, this being covered in Volume 2. • The Fifth Edition permits the use of one and two dimensional bar codes for additional data storage. (...) The Biometric Deployment Technical Report was TAG/MRTD.16.WP/2 - 3 - written as a review of the extensive work undertaken to arrive at the decision to use facial recognition, backed optionally by fingerprint and iris, with data stored on a contactless integrated circuit, leading to the specifications.
Language:English
Score: 1045289.3 - https://www.icao.int/Meetings/...g-Mrtd-16/TagMrtd16_002_en.pdf
Data Source: un
In a call for a moratorium on the use of facial recognition technology during peaceful demonstrations, High Commissioner for Human Rights Michelle Bachelet also expressed concern about the use of non-lethal weapons by authorities. (...) According to OHCHR’s Peggy Hicks, Director of Thematic Engagement, more States are using facial recognition technology to identify protesters, even though it is “prone to errors”: “That means in this context that misidentification could lead to wrongful arrest for example, or prosecution. These risks we know are substantially greater for women and people of colour, raising the likelihood that facial recognition technology may perpetuate and amplify discrimination.”
Language:English
Score: 1045289.3 - https://news.un.org/en/audio/2020/06/1067122
Data Source: un
PROMOTION AND PROTECTION OF ALL HUMAN RIGHTS, CIVIL, POLITICAL, ECONOMIC, SOCIAL AND CULTURAL RIGHTS, INCLUDING THE RIGHT TO DEVELOPMENT : WRITTEN STATEMENT / SUBMITTED BY THE KHIAM REHABILITATION CENTER FOR VICTIMS OF TORTURE
But none of the alleged torturers or collaborators was framed. Their trials are facial and ends with acquaintance. 7- The state has not implemented sincerely the Bahrain Independent Fact finding Commission recommendations on 23 Nov. 2011, despite its declared commitment. What was implemented is facial. 8- The state has not implemented seriously the UN-HRC 176 recommendations of UPR on 25 Sept 2012, and barred The Sp.
Language:English
Score: 1045279.1 - daccess-ods.un.org/acce...open&DS=A/HRC/24/NGO/89&Lang=E
Data Source: ods
The COP26 ID Check app leverages facial recognition technology to compare the photo of a scanned ID card with a selfie taken by the user to verify ID. (...) The app recognized the first name, last name and ID number in the scanned image, and then compared the facial features of the two headshots. If they matched, the user’s identity was validated. 
Language:English
Score: 1042548 - https://www.unicc.org/news/202...-un-climate-change-conference/
Data Source: un
Advanced technology and society: Facial recognition is no longer science fiction Jul 18, 2018 In his new article, The president and chief legal officer of Microsoft, Brad Smith, calls for government regulation and for the development of norms around acceptable uses around facial recognition technology.
Language:English
Score: 1042548 - https://www.unhcr.org/blogs/ca...gory/digital-inclusion/page/5/
Data Source: un
VANBREDA MEDICAL, HOSPITAL AND DENTAL INSURANCE / FROM THE CONTROLLER
A $330 per day reimbursement ceiling is applicable to all locations other than Europe, North America and Israel; (f) Well-child care/immunizations are covered at 80 per cent of the reasonable and customary fee levels under the basic component of the plan, and a further 80 per cent under the major medical component, if applicable, in accordance with the following schedule: Well-child care to the age of 7 years: 6 visits per year aged 0 to 1 year 2 visits per year aged 1 to 2 years 1 visit per year aged 2 to 7 years 1 visit every 24 months from age 7 to 19 years; (g) The cost of dental treatment is reimbursable at the rate of 80 per cent up to a maximum sum of $900 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; (h) The cost of outpatient mental health treatment by a psychiatrist is covered, as are the services of a licensed psychoanalyst, a licensed psychologist or a 14 ST/IC/2003/65 licensed psychiatric social worker. (...) The insurance scheme does not cover: (a) Periodic preventive health examinations; (b) Injuries as a consequence of voluntary or intentional action on the part of the insured participant; (c) Insured participants who are mobilized or who volunteer for military service in time of war; (d) Injuries resulting from motor-vehicle racing or dangerous competitions in respect of which betting is allowed (normal sports competitions are covered); (e) 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; (f) Spa cures, rejuvenation cures or cosmetic treatment (cosmetic surgery is covered where it is necessary as the result of an accident for which coverage is provided); (g) 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; (h) 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; (i) In-vitro fertilization; (j) Expenses which are not deemed to be reasonable and customary. 4.
Language:English
Score: 1037312.9 - daccess-ods.un.org/acce...t?open&DS=ST/IC/2003/65&Lang=E
Data Source: ods
VANBREDA MEDICAL, HOSPITAL AND DENTAL INSURANCE PROGRAMME FOR STAFF MEMBERS AWAY FROM HEADQUARTERS / FROM THE CONTROLLER
The cost of dental treatment is reimbursable at the rate of 80 per cent up to a maximum of $900 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. (...) The insurance programme does not cover: (a) Preventive care, including periodic preventive health examinations; (b) Injuries as a consequence of voluntary or intentional action on the part of the insured participant; (c) Insured participants who are mobilized or who volunteer for military service in time of war; (d) Injuries resulting from motor-vehicle racing or dangerous competitions in respect of which betting is allowed (normal sports competitions are covered); (e) 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; (f) Spa cures, rejuvenation cures or cosmetic treatment (cosmetic surgery is covered where it is necessary as the result of an accident for which coverage is provided); (g) 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; (h) 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; (i) In-vitro fertilization; (j) Frames for glasses; (k) Expenses which are not deemed to be reasonable and customary. 20.
Language:English
Score: 1037312.9 - daccess-ods.un.org/acce...t?open&DS=ST/IC/2004/57&Lang=E
Data Source: ods
Whenever I go to a region where stakeholders are passionate about  working together, share a common vision, and are open to new ideas, I  feel rejuvenated and inspired. This is how I feel right now rejuvenated  and inspired!  
Language:English
Score: 1032761.1 - https://www.itu.int/en/ITU-D/C...ARB_closing_remarks_SanouB.pdf
Data Source: un