4 Burst results for "Gio Fida"

"gio fida" Discussed on The 3:59

The 3:59

05:58 min | Last month

"gio fida" Discussed on The 3:59

"You know how to use social media. 'cause I know it's been flagged by some civil rights groups for for some of the things they've done in the past. He took a little bit about. You know not just right now, but really some of the technology that they've used in the past social media to help with investigations yet. I mean it's social media is often use with another tech tool. For example in two thousand sixteen, there was this social media monitoring tool called Gio Fida on and that was using you know data from facebook, instagram and twitter, and that caught a lot of criticism from civil rights groups. Some of it was about. The transparency and you know how forthcoming police were about how they're using this technology and what they're using it for, but they're also concerned that they were targeting. You know activists of color looking at you know certain Hashtags and then there's always been sort of privacy concerns around just the use of social media and other tools, including facial- facial recognition, recently right clearview a is into pop up a lot in the conversations now right and then you've seen some tech companies actually sort of take a stance or be more skeptical about the tools that they're providing to law enforcement, so IBM for example said they were pulling out of the facial recognition business. Think this was on Monday and then yesterday Amazon. Amazon said they were putting a one year moratorium on the police use of their facial recognition technology, so you're also seeing a lot of tech companies be really more critical or skeptical of the tools at their providing to police. But they're you know they're gathering images from various sources some might be through a tool other times. It's the public giving them social media posts to look at, and they can also just look on social media. Look on the Hash Tags and see what what's going on in real time. Gajah we've. Talked about the on the other aspects of this. Particular. How social media is being used by police to I? Guess craft a narrative of what the police are. Tuck about Dan what they're doing now. Had like I mentioned One of the use cases is about creating this public image almost. that. They're more of an ally than a foe in this case that they're supporting protesters who are. Out on the streets peacefully her. You know they have. They've been sharing images of them kneeling with protesters walking with protesters. Talking to protesters in some cases that really has brought to the public in the wrong way..

Amazon Gio Fida Gajah facebook IBM twitter Dan instagram
"gio fida" Discussed on Marketplace Tech with Molly Wood

Marketplace Tech with Molly Wood

05:12 min | 2 months ago

"gio fida" Discussed on Marketplace Tech with Molly Wood

"It's too soon to know what surveillance tools police departments across the country are using to identify protesters or Lueders in the past week, but we know there are a lot of them from widespread camera. Technology drones to license plate readers, not to mention the facial recognition tool known as clearview AI, which has been used by dozens, if not hundreds of law enforcement agencies. Civil rights activists say these tools can be used to track protests in some cases to keep the peace, but they can also be used to find organizers and even arrest protesters after the fact and there aren't a lot of rules about how they get used Siwa. Hussein is a lawyer for the electronic frontier. Foundation law enforcement has access to things like CICI TV networks gunshot detection. Stingrays more commonly known as cell site. Simulators face recognition possible aerial surveillance, oftentimes law enforcement also has the ability to access private networks like ring to law enforcement agencies. Many times are acquiring these technologies without sort of any sort of public process where the public may not even be aware that they're using it, and because courts haven't necessarily caught up to the. The use of these various technologies, oftentimes, the constitutional protections aren't put in place either. We've heard a lot of reporting about clearview specifically. How much to your knowledge is that in use now? We're talking about face recognition. We know that it is proliferating across the country that there are many law enforcement agencies that already have the in us and we know that. The whole clearview Stan scandal came to light that some law enforcement agencies decided to stop their partnership, but others haven't. clearview is the subject of active litigation. Some law enforcement agencies continue to partner with them in the context of protest. How are these tools used sort of before during and after so in the moment there are technologies being used things like cell site simulators as well that can then identify where the locations of these of these devices are individuals who? Who posted on facebook or twitter were identified after the fact. Baltimore is one of the most prevalent examples that we have seen where we actually know that that law enforcement uses tool called Gio Fida which looked at public feeds for social media to try to identify people's locations during the Twenty fifteen protests in Baltimore to protest the death of Freddie Gray and many people were arrested on on completely unrelated charges because they were in the vicinity of the protests Sort of mass surveillance in that form, is incredibly problematic, but also knowing that. When we're talking about face recognition, they can always look at the footage of the fact and connect you through. You know the readers that they have the face recognition. I think that it's really important for people to know that we're not just talking about in the moment, but also after the fact that this technology can possibly be used by law enforcement. Sira? Hussein is a lawyer for the Electronic Frontier Foundation. The ACLU sued clearview ai last week, arguing that it violated an Illinois law that prevents companies from using people, space or fingerprint data without their consent. And now for some related links, there's more reading on the clearview. A lawsuit at our website Marketplace Tech Dot Org, a lawyer for the Aclu told The New York Times that the company's technology if left unchecked is going to end privacy as we know it. And we've also got a link to a piece on wired called how to protest safely in the age of surveillance. And here's what else were watching in tech, a virtual protest at facebook over the company's refusal to flag or remove that inflammatory posts by president trump that invoked shooting protesters and use the phrase from the sixties associated with racial violence and aggressive policing. Employees posted publicly on twitter to say they disagreed with facebook stance and CEO Mark Zuckerberg's reasoning for leaving the post up. Those employees staged what some are calling a virtual walkout to senior executives, so the New York Times that they would resign if the decision wasn't reversed and another reportedly decided not to start a new job at the company, other employees are circulating petitions internally. Zuckerberg is scheduled to take questions from employees in a company town hall today. As for another tech billionaire, who a social media site, the information got its hands on a two thousand word internal memo from snap CEO. Evan Spiegel. A guy who doesn't usually say that much, but he wrote two employees that racial and economic inequality. Mean that quote the American experiment is failing. He said the US needs a commission on racism and its legacy to strengthen civil rights investigate the criminal justice system and make reparations and repatriations to America's black community. The twenty nine year old also wrote that billionaires and corporations must pay higher taxes to ensure a more fair society. It was to say the least. Unexpected. I'm Ali. Would and that's marketplace tech..

facebook Hussein ACLU twitter AI Lueders The New York Times Mark Zuckerberg Baltimore CEO CICI TV Sira Stan Illinois US Evan Spiegel
Police can track protesters even after the demonstrations end

Marketplace Tech with Molly Wood

03:00 min | 2 months ago

Police can track protesters even after the demonstrations end

"What surveillance tools police departments across the country are using to identify protesters or Lueders in the past week, but we know there are a lot of them from widespread camera. Technology drones to license plate readers, not to mention the facial recognition tool known as clearview AI, which has been used by dozens, if not hundreds of law enforcement agencies. Civil rights activists say these tools can be used to track protests in some cases to keep the peace, but they can also be used to find organizers and even arrest protesters after the fact and there aren't a lot of rules about how they get used Siwa. Hussein is a lawyer for the electronic frontier. Foundation law enforcement has access to things like CICI TV networks gunshot detection. Stingrays more commonly known as cell site. Simulators face recognition possible aerial surveillance, oftentimes law enforcement also has the ability to access private networks like ring to law enforcement agencies. Many times are acquiring these technologies without sort of any sort of public process where the public may not even be aware that they're using it, and because courts haven't necessarily caught up to the. The use of these various technologies, oftentimes, the constitutional protections aren't put in place either. We've heard a lot of reporting about clearview specifically. How much to your knowledge is that in use now? We're talking about face recognition. We know that it is proliferating across the country that there are many law enforcement agencies that already have the in us and we know that. The whole clearview Stan scandal came to light that some law enforcement agencies decided to stop their partnership, but others haven't. clearview is the subject of active litigation. Some law enforcement agencies continue to partner with them in the context of protest. How are these tools used sort of before during and after so in the moment there are technologies being used things like cell site simulators as well that can then identify where the locations of these of these devices are individuals who? Who posted on facebook or twitter were identified after the fact. Baltimore is one of the most prevalent examples that we have seen where we actually know that that law enforcement uses tool called Gio Fida which looked at public feeds for social media to try to identify people's locations during the Twenty fifteen protests in Baltimore to protest the death of Freddie Gray and many people were arrested on on completely unrelated charges because they were in the vicinity of the protests Sort of mass surveillance in that form, is incredibly problematic, but also knowing that. When we're talking about face recognition, they can always look at the footage of the fact and connect you through. You know the readers that they have the face recognition. I think that it's really important for people to know that we're not just talking about in the moment, but also after the fact that this technology can possibly be used by law enforcement. Sira?

Lueders AI Hussein Cici Tv Sira Baltimore Facebook Gio Fida Stan Partner Twitter Freddie Gray
"gio fida" Discussed on The Young Turks

The Young Turks

02:05 min | 2 years ago

"gio fida" Discussed on The Young Turks

"Right right public onto nation equal demise ultimate demise as well and you know for for folks that don't know eric prince behind blackwater moves to w forms this company called e x something and probably on its third or fourth iteration at this point to evade any sort of public scrutiny lincoln came to a private mercenary company so yes i completely agree with that and the issue is that folks are probably going to get away with what they've done and they're not going to be held culpable i mean there's this aggregate iq as well other sort of companies and i will say that i do feel really really shame shameful that i took that personality test of which city that i thought that i belong to because that's that's what this was mining but the last thing i'll also say is that for as much as this is getting is being stigmatized cambridge analytica because it intervenes with our liberal democratic new narrative we've also evaded in drawing attention to another company that was also accused of data mining gio phoebe a it was in the news a couple years ago and i wish it got as much attention that cambridge analytica did and i'll tell you why didn't gio fida minds people's profiles from facebook who had priors so priors in legal enforcement sense and sent it to law enforcement so that law enforcement would be able to pull people's identities when they were at protests to see if they could go after them based on whether or not they had prior so clearly that's affecting a certain kind of population instead of a certain kind of narrative we have our about ourselves as an america that has free and fair elections so while you all are yeah while you all are holding cambridge a little cut to the fire and watching were worth more says well please do look up what happened with gio fuchsia and also color changes campaign trying to highlight the horrendous things that the this company has done as well.

eric prince lincoln facebook america cambridge