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A meditation on people, technology, place and space
Matthew Ryder QC is leading an independent legal review of the governance of biometric data, commissioned by the Ada Lovelace Institute.
Bringing together 50 members of the UK public to deliberate on the use of biometrics technologies like facial recognition.
The appeal of R (Bridges) v Chief Constable of South Wales shows that, when it comes to facial recognition technology, the status quo cannot continue.
We've taken a look at the five largest political parties’ manifesto commitments relating to data, AI, innovation, law enforcement and human rights.
Facial recognition technology is a complex area, which means the risk of misunderstandings is high.
When it comes to the societal impacts of AI and data, we need to tackle complex problems that don’t necessarily have objective solutions.
Giles Herdale argues for urgent action on biometric technology to preserve the principle of policing by consent in a digital age.
First survey of public opinion on the use of facial recognition technology reveals the majority of people in the UK want restrictions on its use.
Dr Daragh Murray explains how use of live facial recognition technology by the Metropolitan Police Service fails to comply with human rights law.
Proposing a way forward for regulators, policymakers and industry in the UK based on emerging public attitudes research.