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China’s first facial-recognition lawsuit comes to an end with new ruling and new questions about the fate of individuals’ data
State media said that people can now ‘bravely say no to facial recognition’. The court did not examine whether the Hangzhou Safari Park could continue to refuse customers entry if they do not provide facial data.
Daily life in China follows a rhythm of digital check-ins, with the QR code – at offices, malls and transport hubs – an integral defence against Covid-19 that helps to track, trace and isolate patients.
KOTA KINABALU: Despite the relaxation of tourism and cultural activities announced last week, major tourism and cultural spots in the state capital have yet to be opened to the public.
Survey: Chinese people increasingly alarmed over use of facial recognition for everything from refuse collection to toilet roll dispensers
Almost 90% of respondents said they do not want facial recognition in commercial areas, Beijing News survey shows. Data leaks and privacy remain top concerns, with respondents giving support to more regulation.
Personal Information Protection Law will allow use of sensitive information only for specific purposes and when ‘sufficiently necessary’, legislative body says. Draft text released for public consultation suggests sensitive information will include ethnicity, religion, facial biometrics and medical health.
LANGKAWI: You need to see the prices of hotel rooms in Langkawi now to believe them.
SYDNEY (Reuters) - More than 60,000 koalas were killed, injured or displaced in Australian bushfires last summer, the World Wide Fund for Nature (WWF) has estimated, in what it called a deeply disturbing number for a species already in trouble.
KOTA KINABALU: The state government has been urged to allocate funds to address issues faced by the Lok Kawi wildlife park.
Tianjin introduced a new policy which prohibits private and state-owned organisations as well as business groups from collecting biometric data. Nanjing, the capital of China’s eastern Jiangsu province, has ordered property agents to remove facial recognition systems from their sales offices.
China’s ‘wild era’ of Internet may be ending as new personal data protection law seeks to curb Big Tech’s control over user data
The draft version of the new law significantly increases penalties for companies responsible for data breaches, proposing fines of up to US$7.6mil. Given the huge size of the Chinese big data market, some believe the penalties under the new law are light and that it has some shortcomings.