Lawmakers in Washington DC met Tuesday to discuss facial recognition software. Law enforcement says the technology helps to identify and track suspected criminals. But privacy advocates say the technology intrudes on the privacy of average citizens who aren't lawbreakers. Arash Arabasadi reports from Washington.
View the full conversation on Voice of America.
More from CNAS
CommentaryArtificial Intelligence’s Role in Trusted National Security Supply Chains
U.S. economic prosperity and national security is at risk due to a dependency on the resiliency, diversity, and security of global supply chains....
By Lt Col Gabe S. Arrington & CDR Andrew J. Adams
CommentarySharper: The Indo-Pacific Pivot
Previous presidential administrations have laid much groundwork diplomatically and militarily to ensure a strategic pivot to the Indo-Pacific. The past week has seen the ASEAN...
By Anna Pederson
ReportsReboot: Framework for a New American Industrial Policy
The relationship between American industry and the U.S. government must change. The nature of the U.S.-China strategic competition, one centered on technology, requires a rese...
By Martijn Rasser, Megan Lamberth, Hannah Kelley & Ryan Johnson
PodcastUpdate on Russo-Ukraine Conflict with Sam Bendett
On this episode of the DefAero Report Daily Podcast, sponsored by Bell, Sam Bendett of Center for Naval Analyses and a visiting fellow at the Center for a New American Securit...
By Samuel Bendett