Sci-Fi Tech Being Used By Retailers Tracks Your Every Move Once You Are Inside Via Facial Recognition Software


The use of facial recognition software is growing, so much that it is down right scary. The use of such technology violates the privacy of every human granted to us by God and inked in the United States Constitution, yet there are no rejections. However there are billion dollar companies getting in bed with the governments to access police databases, and military databases to further use this software to stalk every person, everywhere.

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Walmart has been using facial recognition software to track “thieves” throughout all 50 states. However, this is just the beginning of facial recognition software’s advancement into our society. This tech is the start of a new era, and this era is the advancement of Martial Law.

The agenda of the hive mind mixes into this as well because of the tracking through microchips. See more here.

Retailers are scanning shoppers with high-tech tools to automatically pick out suspected thieves, absent rules to protect privacy.

In the old days, when a store caught someone stealing, a detective would march the thief to a backroom and take his picture with a Polaroid camera. The photo would be added to the retailer’s in-house rogues gallery to help store security keep an eye out for bad guys.

But earlier this year, Walmart WMT 0.32% showed how times have changed. It tested a system that scanned the face of everyone entering several of its stores, identified suspected shoplifters, and instantly alerted store security on their mobile devices.

The potential of such facial recognition technology has been discussed for years. But now some stores are actually using it.

Walmart’s experiment, which it ended after several months, highlights the powerful high-tech tools available to retailers to reduce theft. However, it also raises questions about whether stores should have to follow rules when using the technology to protect shoppers’ privacy.

Works Cited

Jeff John Roberts . “Walmart’s Use of Sci-fi Tech To Spot Shoplifters Raises Privacy Questions.” Fortune. . (2015): . .