The first one appears to be female, so cannot be a Brother (except they can be nowadays).Which degree is the policeman working ?
I think the bird was kneeling to take the weight off her fat cankles.The first one appears to be female, so cannot be a Brother (except they can be nowadays).
In the second picture, I'd love to know what the Black officer was thinking about the woke twat on his knee.
Edit as I monged the original post.
I get to listen to our City Centre Radio net daily. As soon as one Security Guard clocks Mr StickyFingers, he's flagged to the CCTV and everyone's watching him. Guards will also pass that data onto others as soon as one the thieving bastards enters another guards store. Basically the Facial Reignition is already in effect as you describe, its just more error prone.What he said - known felons can be fed into the system.
Like to shoplift? As soon as you enter the shopping centre, lights light up.
This.A company I worked for was toying with biometrics for login purposes. People forget passwords and unless the password reissue process is at least as good and the original issue process you have a problem. People also lose ID cards etc. One very high security place I visited had a Post-it stuck on a workks]station with User "Tornado" P/W "Storm" on it. People are stupid.
However I , as Head of IS Security vetoed it. Because if a credetials database is breached, new credentialsare issued and normal jogging is continued. If a biometrics database is breached getting a new face seems a bit excessive. Databases are breached with monotous regularity, hence advice not to reuse passwords / user IDs. Not reusing your face? Hmm.
Identity theft is a real problem. If biometrics are involved it becomes even harder to prove you are a victim and even harder to put right because those in authority belive the computer. I had an estate car but it was on the DVLA database as a saloon. Do you think I could get it changed? NFC. I gave up because it didn't really matter did it. Well yes, beacause everyone, including insurance companies use the DVLA database. All was well until I had a broken windscreen. The guy came out to fit a new one, took the old one out and then found out that the estate car had a different windscreen to the saloon. Oh good.
TL : DR Databases are used / abused /administered by people who shouldn't brush their teeth unsupervised. An if they cock up, it's you who won't be believed.
Having said that, the fingerprint readers on my phone and laptop are ace!
It'd be a winning crowdfunding move.On the other hand, if that same guy triggers the system at the mainline station, and three other points in the underground system, and it happens to be State Opening of Parliament, and he's getting off the train at Westminster, and there's intelligence of a spectacular in the offing, perhaps he is worthy of closer inspection.
A 4% error rate isnt that bad when they also say this
Interestingly late last year one of my friends was being pursued for non payment of the congestion charge I seem to remember. The photo showed a similar model except it had a sunroof which hers didn't have.A 4% error rate isnt that bad when they also say this
The DVLA says all images taken by the cameras will be cross referenced to make sure the models and makes of vehicles involved are the same as those on their records.
Minor inconvenience.Interestingly late last year one of my friends was being pursued for non payment of the congestion charge I seem to remember. The photo showed a similar model except it had a sunroof which hers didn't have.
Despite this and other important details like she didn't go into town. It still took a long time to get the penalty binned.
I'm sure the agencies involved will be just as diligent as all the other civil service departments are.
If it happened once every 10 years, yes I would.If an ATM said it had given you the £100 you'd wanted but actually been £20 short would you be happy to write it off as a minor inconvenience?