Alphabet's CEO Pichai urged regulators to take a 'proportionate approach' when drafting rules.
China is home to some of the world’s leaders in facial recognition software, including Megvii and SenseTime.
India's facial recognition project's bidding deadline extended to Jan 2020; IFF awaiting NCRB's response on matter
The NCRB defended the facial recognition system saying that it will be used to identify missing people.
Human rights and technology experts in India warned of the risks to privacy from increased surveillance.
Facebook-WhatsApp case in SC: Mass surveillance possibilities can increase with creation of national decryption agency
Mass surveillance, while inherently unconstitutional on account of being a completely disproportionate invasion of privacy, is unfortunately still a possibility, until it is expressly prohibited.
The answer to the never-ending streams of surveillance news lie in alternative ideas of data governance.
Google's AI charter is a good start, but it will not be enough to stave off the inevitable AI apocalypse
The objectives of the new policy state that Google’s use of AI must be socially beneficial, unbiased and safe. But Google has also left several loopholes.
US Supreme Court signals possible limits on location tracking from cell phone records, noting most Americans want to avoid "Big Brother"
The legal fight has raised questions about the degree to which companies protect customers’ privacy rights.
The Court of Justice of the European Union (ECJ) said its ruling was based on the view that holding traffic and location data en masse allowed "very precise conclusions to be drawn concerning the private lives of the persons whose data has been retained".
New Zealand Prime Minister John Key on Wednesday said his government and intelligence agencies had no control over what data the US National Security Agency (NSA) collected from its citizens.
New Zealand was preparing to conduct mass domestic surveillance last year, a US investigative journalist said on Monday, five days before the country goes to the polls, provoking immediate denials from Prime Minister John Key.
Members of Congress said Sunday they weren't impressed with Edward Snowden's recent publicity blitz calling for an end to mass surveillance and declaring that he's already accomplished his mission.
Britain's Guardian newspaper has published less than one percent of the information leaked by US whistleblower Edward Snowden and kept the rest secure, editor Alan Rusbridger told a parliamentary committee on Monday.