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Boz wants a public convo on pros/cons of AR facial recognition:— Kent Bye VoicesOfVR (@kentbye) February 26, 2021
How do people give consent to be ID'd based on spatial context?
Is it recorded on a server?
What about Third-Party doctrine/Fourth Amendment implications for private spaces?
See @CodedBias doc for how it's gone wrong https://t.co/oK4RsXj2ax
I can see where there is a use case to be made for people suffering from conditions that affect the ability to recognize faces, but if that is really the only positive use case, maybe it should be by prescription so the bad use cases don't run amok for the small upside.— Lisa Abeyta (@LisaAbeyta) February 25, 2021
In our meeting today I specifically said the future product would be fine without it but there were some nice use cases if it could be done in a way the public and regulators were comfortable with.— Boz (@boztank) February 25, 2021
FB has one of the world's largest user-uploaded photo databases, and has been working on FR for years. That tech powers features like suggested tags. Deploying it on smart glasses to help ppl recognize unknown faces in the real world would be totally new. https://t.co/DeOIBXgG0T— Ryan Mac🙃 (@RMac18) February 25, 2021
Facebook is considering facial recognition for its AR glasses. Of course it is. There are a lot of reasons to do that, and a ton not to as well. @boztank and @KavyaPearlman should work together to figure out how to do cool social stuff without the freaky factor. https://t.co/jhtOk6Imiy— Scoble (@Scobleizer) February 25, 2021
I‘ve longed for a good set of AR glasses since Magic Leap put out their first ad. I would never buy a pair that’s armed with FRT. Your product will undoubtedly become a policing tool. Please, just don’t. It would be worse than Clearview for civil liberties, especially for POC.— Liz O’Sullivan (@lizjosullivan) February 25, 2021
The only sensible course of action is for the government to ban facial recognition technology. It's a bad technology and with very few exceptions (like unlocking a phone) there are huge and obvious downsides to any way it can be used. https://t.co/QRjcm3kWsw— draglikepull (@draglikepull) February 26, 2021
This continues to be Facebook's behavior - not fixing the issues but treat it is as a PR problem.— Chet Faliszek (@chetfaliszek) February 26, 2021
There are fundamental quick simple steps the @oculus team could do that they refuse to do.
A privacy statement is not privacy. https://t.co/zmwNeRhqFU pic.twitter.com/P7PyFe3Xlu
Andrew Bosworth, who famously said "We connect people. Period. That’s why all the work we do in growth is justified…Maybe someone dies in a terrorist attack coordinated on our tools" is now in charge of a product that can put people's lives at risk. https://t.co/YKyEGHMmJd— Daniel Malmer (@danielmalmer) February 26, 2021
We’ve been open about our efforts to build AR glasses and are still in the early stages. Face recognition is a hugely controversial topic and for good reason and I was speaking about was how we are going to have to have a very public discussion about the pros and cons. (1/2) https://t.co/PFNSoBpcni— Boz (@boztank) February 25, 2021
May be more context in the full meeting, but that the comments from Facebook in here thinking about deploying facial recognition in its smart glasses are focused somewhat on the legality, and not the ethics, of facial recognition is concerning https://t.co/ORXpFBg4ny— Joseph Cox (@josephfcox) February 25, 2021
Facial recognition still doesn't work on Black people, right?— Dion Rabouin 🇺🇸 (@DionRabouin) February 25, 2021
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