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.
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.
The overall goal is to catch anyone using a fake or borrowed ID, but more specifically, Pegatron wants to catch underage workers before they reach the factory.
The fat lady hasn't sung yet. We've uncovered a ton of goodies at Mobile World Congress, including secrets of Samsung's Galaxy S5.
Lost your dog? Or found one in your neighborhood? A new mobile application is helping our beloved Lassies and Fidos come home.
New NEC software can identify celebrities and other glam customers in real time, sending an alert to retail or hospitality staff that someone is in immediate need of doting service.
Disputing a report on CNN, Google says it's not developing facial-recognition technology for cell phones that would be able to identify who's in a photo.