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Many commercially available facial recognition systems have been found to have different error rates, depending on people’s race and gender.13 In his 2019 Report, the UN Special Rapporteur on the right to freedom expression noted that FRT “seeks to capture and detect the facial characteristics of a person, potentially profiling individuals based on their ethnicity, race, national origin, gender and other characteristics, which are often the basis for unlawful discrimination”.14 Based on our research and analysis, PI believes that live FRT in public places by state and non-state actors should be banned. (...) The collection of facial images results in the creation of “digital signatures of identified faces”, which are analysed against one or more databases (“Watchlists”), usually containing facial images obtained from other sources to determine if there is a match. 12 See, for example, High Commissioner for Human Rights, report on the Impact of new technologies on the promotion and protection of human rights in the context of assemblies, including peaceful protests, UN doc. (...) European Union Agency for Fundamental Rights, facial recognition technology: fundamental right considerations in the context of law enforcement, https://fra.europa.eu/en/publication/2019/facial-recognition-technology-fundamental- rights-considerations-context-law, p. 20. 23 See https://privacyinternational.org/report/3584/when-local-authorities-arent-your-friends 24 Examples of abuse of AI applications can be found here https://privacyinternational.org/examples?
Language:English
Score: 1118117.9 - https://www.ohchr.org/sites/de...CSOs/Privacy-International.pdf
Data Source: un
Professional training - Identity Leadership program (University of Texas) - Facial Image Comparison Training (Austrlia) - Digital Image Processing (Police Academy) - Facial Image Recognition (Netherlands) - Strategic Analysis (Australia) - Managing Successful Programmes (Netherlands) - Chain Computerisation (University Utrecht) - International Legal Assistance (Police Academy).
Language:English
Score: 1115038.1 - https://www.icao.int/Meetings/...0Knopjes%20%28Biography%29.pdf
Data Source: un
UNICEF/Syria/2020/Kaisanieh Muhannad, 18, and Fatima, 17, are trainees on a sewing course in the UNICEF-supported youth center in Jaramana, Rural Damascus, participating in a social initiative aiming to produce 5000 facial masks for children and families. “I dropped out of school in Grade 6 and since then I haven’t done anything with my life. (...) Ahmad, 18 UNICEF/Syria/2020/Kaisanieh Majd, 17, is one of the trainees on a sewing course in the UNICEF-supported youth center in Jaramana, Rural Damascus, participating in a social initiative aiming to produce 5000 facial masks for children and families. A few weeks ago, as restrictions eased, the centre reopened its door while adhering to precautionary measures including daily sterilization of the centre, a reduction in the number of trainees per classroom, strict physical distancing and wearing masks. (...) UNICEF/Syria/2020/Kaisanieh Majd, 17, is one of the trainees on a sewing course in the UNICEF-supported youth center in Jaramana, Rural Damascus, participating in a social initiative aiming to produce 5000 facial masks for children and families. “I dropped out of school in Grade 8 and worked as a waiter in a small restaurant to support my family, but I felt like I wasn’t going anywhere.
Language:English
Score: 1108515 - https://www.unicef.org/mena/st...covid-19-children-and-families
Data Source: un
The network works on raising awareness about the rights of children and child protection as a whole and focuses on combatting harmful practices such as facial scarring, early marriage and Female Genital Mutilation/Cutting (FGM/C).   (...) Facial scarring is a habit that is practiced by some tribes in Sudan and is carried out on males and females. (...) “I am one of the victims of facial scarring and I am happy that it is not carried out in the younger generation,” said Mohamed.
Language:English
Score: 1108223.6 - https://www.unicef.org/sudan/s...uth-and-children-eastern-sudan
Data Source: un
As to paragraph 23, we note that analysis has shown the significant flaws in facial recognition technologies; of the alerts the system generates over two thirds are false positives.[footnoteRef:8] Remotely-piloted aerial vehicles, or drones, are also being equipped with facial recognition technologies.[footnoteRef:9] Irrespective of their accuracy, facial recognition technologies interfere with the rights to privacy, freedom of expression, freedom of association and peaceful assembly, and also have the potential to be used for discrimination or ethnic profiling. (...)   [8: For example, in the UK the London’s Metropolitan Police Service (MPS) used automated facial recognition (AFR) at the annual Notting Hill Carnival in 2016 and 2017.
Language:English
Score: 1107699.4 - https://www.ohchr.org/sites/de...C36/Amnesty_International.docx
Data Source: un
There is a second strategy pursued mainly by very small islands that relies on developing specific niche markets to maintain tourism competitiveness through upgrading (Anguilla, Antigua and Barbuda, British Virgin Islands and Turks and Caicos), allowing them to move from Stage 2 to Stage 3 or Stage 3 to a rejuvenation stage. There is a third strategy that uses a mix of mass-tourism, niche marketing and quality upgrading either to emerge onto the intermediate stage (Trinidad and Tobago); avoid decline (Aruba, The Bahamas) or rejuvenate (Barbados, Jamaica and the United States Virgin Islands).
Language:English
Score: 1103755.5 - https://www.cepal.org/fr/node/33004
Data Source: un
The Government has passed low-level regulation regarding biometrics but not detailed legislation for the use of facial recognition: Resolución Nro. 398/MJYSGC/19. 22. (...) The Government plans to give the network facial recognition capabilities in the coming months, in order to be able to identify and capture persons who have an arrest warrant. (...) The cost of the facial recognition system will be partially covered by the oil companies present in the city. 23.
Language:English
Score: 1102524.2 - https://www.ohchr.org/sites/de...M_Statement_SRP_Argentina.docx
Data Source: un
Un tailleur réfugié fabrique des masques de protection faciale au Samir's Design Shop_One dans le camp de Kakuma au Kenya. (...) Comme de plus en plus de pays conseillent ou demandent à leurs citoyens de porter des masques de protection faciale pour freiner la propagation du coronavirus, des tailleurs et des artisans réfugiés à travers le monde entier intensifient leur aide. (...) Personne ne vient acheter mes produits », a-t-elle dit. « Quand je ne peux pas vendre mes articles, je n’ai pas d’argent pour manger. » Fatouma, une réfugiée malienne, utilise une machine à coudre pour fabriquer des masques de protection faciale dans un atelier à Niamey.   © HCR Fatouma a décelé une opportunité dans la décision des autorités de rendre obligatoire le port de masques de protection faciale à Niamey.
Language:English
Score: 1101153 - https://www.unhcr.org/fr/news/...s-dequipements-protection.html
Data Source: un
Un antiguo alumno de Andrés Bello, Ives Lisis, donó una impresora 3D a su alma mater el año pasado y sugirió que se utilizara para producir un modelo específico de máscara de protección facial   para el personal médico. El Dr. Antonio Martelli, un médico local, ofreció plástico PLA, el material principal que se utiliza para hacer estas máscaras y que se produce a partir de recursos renovables como la caña de azúcar y el almidón de maíz. Se valoraron varios diseños para estas pantallas faciales, y la decisión final se basó en el diseño que necesitara menos materia prima y que, a la vez, cumpliera la normativa para estos artículos. (...) El acetato funciona como una barrera eficaz porque es impermeable y reduce la transmisión de enfermedades al reforzar las máscaras faciales que cubren tanto la nariz como la boca. Estas pantallas faciales ofrecen una protección total, ya que también cubren la barbilla, las mejillas, los ojos y la frente.
Language:English
Score: 1096550.5 - https://www.un.org/es/node/84989
Data Source: un
Un antiguo alumno de Andrés Bello, Ives Lisis, donó una impresora 3D a su alma mater el año pasado y sugirió que se utilizara para producir un modelo específico de máscara de protección facial   para el personal médico. El Dr. Antonio Martelli, un médico local, ofreció plástico PLA, el material principal que se utiliza para hacer estas máscaras y que se produce a partir de recursos renovables como la caña de azúcar y el almidón de maíz. Se valoraron varios diseños para estas pantallas faciales, y la decisión final se basó en el diseño que necesitara menos materia prima y que, a la vez, cumpliera la normativa para estos artículos. (...) El acetato funciona como una barrera eficaz porque es impermeable y reduce la transmisión de enfermedades al reforzar las máscaras faciales que cubren tanto la nariz como la boca. Estas pantallas faciales ofrecen una protección total, ya que también cubren la barbilla, las mejillas, los ojos y la frente.
Language:English
Score: 1096550.5 - https://www.un.org/en/node/84989
Data Source: un