A cold case comes back to life after facial recognition software recognizes an alleged US outlaw who'd been hiding out in Nepal.
A Germany research institution adapts its facial recognition software for Google Glass, but promises to keep the data out of the cloud.
Surveillance agency collecting millions of images daily for identifying and tracking intelligence targets, documents obtained by The New York Times reveal.
Despite images of the suspects at the scene and in official databases, the software could not put names to their faces, Boston's police commissioner tells the Washington Post.
Not all drones are bad! Today on the show we'll talk about drones and future of sports photography, the death of Moviefone and Seth Rogen's part in a film about the console wars of the 1990s.
Among its many recommendations is that companies should be transparent about collecting data and what the information is used for.
The latest version of FaceCrypt’s iPhone app adds its own browser so you can more easily access password-protected Web sites with facial recognition.
Researchers at Yale have developed a method of reconstructing faces locked in the memories of other people.
See someone on the train you'd like to date? NameTag, an upcoming app for Android, iOS, and Google Glass uses facial recognition technology to match passersby to their social-media and dating info.
Germany has issued an ultimatum to Facebook over privacy violations. Law enforcement is interested in this sort of technology, as well. It's time for you to pay attention to what they're doing.