Headline, March 05 2019/ ''' '' LAW -EDUCATION- LAP '' ''' : STUDENTS

''' '' LAW -EDUCATION- LAP '' ''' :


THE WORLD STUDENTS SOCIETY - for every subject in the world, is the exclusive ownership of every student in the world.

SECULAR INDIA IS GREAT INDIA - belongs to every student of India, and is considered with pride by The World Students Society

The STUDENT OF FRANCE : This formidable, proud, and self-confident nation, I have requested,  to watch every happening against the students of India and Kashmir.

All miseries painted and executed to involve and ruin the careers and lives of students, will be flagged, and brought to International Justice. 
WORLD STUDENTS NEW - REAL - AND GREAT MEGAPHONE : Sam Daily Times : ''The Voice Of The Voiceless'' will bring the truth to the entire world, over and over again.

FACIAL RECOGNITION MOVES INTO SCHOOLS and the world should get very concerned about ''false matches''.

Jason Nance, a law professor at the University of Florida who focus on education, law and policy, warned that listing students as ''persons of interest'' could have unattended consequences.

''If suspended students are put on the watch list, they are going to be scrutinized more heavily,'' he said., which could lead to a higher likelihood that they could enter the  criminal justice system.

Student Jayde McDonald, a political science major at Buffalo State College, grew up as one of the  few black students in Lockport public schools. She said she thought it was too risky for the school to install a facial recognition system that could automatically call the police.

''Since the percentages for false matches are so high, this can lead to very dangerous and completely avoidable situations,'' Ms. McDonald  said.

Jim Shultz tried everything he could think of to stop  facial recognition technology from entering the public schools in Lockport, a small city in upstate New York 20 miles east of Niagara Falls.

He posted about the issue in a Facebook group called Lockportians. He wrote an op-ed  in The New York Times. He filed a petition with the superintendent of the district where his daughter is in high school.

But a few weeks ago he lost. The Lockport City School District turned on the technology to monitor who's on the property at its eight schools, becoming the first public school district in New York State known to have adopted facial recognition, and one of the first in United States.

The district, said Mr. Schultz, 62, ''turned our kids into lab rats in a high tech experiment in privacy invasion.''

The decision underscores how facial recognition is spreading across the country and being deployed in new ways in the United States, as public officials turn to the technology in the name of public safety.

A few cities like San Francisco and Somerville, Mass, have barred their governments from using the technology, but they are exceptions. More than 600  law enforcement agencies started using the technology of one company, Clearview AI, in just the past year.

Airports and other public venues, like Madison Square Gardens in New York City, have adapted as well.

SCHOOLS are a newer front, and the debate that took place in Lockport encapsulates the furor surrounding the technology. Proponents call it a crucial crime-fighting tool to help prevent mass shootings and stop sexual predators.

Robert LiPuma, the Lockport City School District's director of technology said he believed that if the technology had been in place at Marjory Stoneman Douglas High School in parkland, Fka, the deadly 2018 attack there might never have happened.

''You had an expelled student that would have been put into the system, because they were not supposed to be on school grounds,'' Ms. LiPuma said. ''They snick in through an open door. The minute they snuck in, the system would have identified that person.''

But opponents like Mr. Shultz say the concerns bout facial recognition - namely privacy, accuracy and racial bias - re even more worrisome when it comes to children.

''Subjecting 5-year-olds to this technology will not make anyone safer, and we can't allow invasive surveillance to become the norm in our public spaces,'' said Stefaine Coyle, education counsel for the New York Liberties Union.

''Reminding people of their greatest fears is a disappointing tactic, meant to distract from the fact this product is discriminatory, unethical and not secure.''

The debate in Lockport has unfolded over nearly two years. The school district initially announced its plans to install a facial recognition security system called Aegis, in March 2018.

The district spent $1.4 million, with money it had been awarded by the state, to install the technology in 300 cameras.

The Honor and Serving of the Latest Global Operational Research on Facial recognition and Students, continues. The World Students Society thanks author Davey Alba.

With respectful dedication to the Leaders, Grandparents Parents, Students, Professors and Teachers of the world. See Ya all prepare and register for Great Global Elections on The World Students Society : wssciw.blogspot.com and Twitter - !E-WOW! - The ecosystem 2011:

''' Lab Lap '''

Good Night and God Bless

SAM Daily Times - the Voice of the Voiceless


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