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Thousands of Muscovites say they have been wrongfully fined by the Social Monitoring app.
Chaotic demonstrations over race and policing that swept through the United States over the past week have fuelled a debate over the growing use of surveillance technology by security forces in protests worldwide and its impact on privacy.
The coronavirus outbreak in China has given unprecedented glimpses into how an extensive system of surveillance cameras works, as monitoring stations are rebranded epidemic “war rooms” helping to check people’s movements and stifle the disease.
Based on the nature of the content, online games should be classified into categories such as early education, controlled, limited and prohibited, lawmaker says.
When a man in Seoul tested positive for the new coronavirus in May, South Korean authorities were able to confirm his wide-ranging movements in and outside the city in minutes, including five bars and clubs he visited on a recent night out.
Beijing is accelerating its bid for global leadership in key technologies, planning to pump more than a trillion dollars into the economy through the rollout of everything from wireless networks to artificial intelligence.
Baidu chief calls for coordinated Chinese government approach for personal data collected during pandemic
Central and provincial governments have pushed to gather and analyse more data to contain the spread of the coronavirus during the pandemic. To reduce the risks of data leakage and abuse, Baidu chief executive Robin Li proposes that government bodies standardise the management of such data.
As Europeans head back to work, they’re entering a world very different from the one they left. Workplaces from banks and offices to e-commerce warehouses, factories, sports clubs and airports are trying out or installing fever-testing thermal cameras, mask-detection systems and tracking software to prevent a resurgence of the coronavirus that has claimed more than 167,000 lives in the region.
Family’s long quest to find their boy ends with tearful reunion that brings to close one of the country’s most notorious missing child cases. Mao Yin went missing in the northwestern city of Xian in 1988 but his parents never gave up their quest to find him.
By end-September, all marriage registries in Xian will have automated terminals where couples can obtain their marriage certificates by scanning their faces. Officials say the move is expected to increase efficiency and reduce errors from filling out paperwork.