Microsoft raises alarms about face recognition
4 days ago - By Miami Herald
Microsoft is calling on Congress to regulate the use of facial recognition technology to protect people's privacy and freedom of expression. It's the first big tech company to raise serious...
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Microsoft urges regulation of facial recognition technology
4 days ago - By New York Post
Microsoft on Friday called for government regulation of facial recognition technology and for laws governing its acceptable uses. “We believe Congress should create a bipartisan expert commission to assess the best way to regulate the use of facial recognition technology in the United States,” Microsoft President Brad Smith wrote in a blog post. In May,...
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The headlines of News BreaK
Water Pik recalls 3,800 Sonic-Fusion flossing toothbrushes over fire hazard
Water Pik said no injuries were reported.
Wrestlers sue Ohio State over doctor's sexual misconduct
The lawsuit filed on Monday by four former college wrestlers allege "rampant sexual misconduct."
Woman seriously injured after finding bear in her kitchen
GROTON, N.H. - New Hampshire's Fish and Game Department says a 71-year-old woman suffered serious head injuries from an encounter with a bear in her home. The department says...
Las Vegas mass shooting victims sued by MGM Resorts
MGM Resorts has filed federal lawsuits against over 1,000 victims of last year's Mandalay Bay mass shooting, in a bid to prevent them suing the resort chain for damages.
President Trump says he accepts US intelligence agencies conclusion Russia...
On Monday, Trump stood beside Russian President Vladimir Putin and challenged American intelligence agencies' findings that Moscow had interfered in the 2016 U.S. elections.
Original 'Winnie the Pooh' map breaks auction record
The drawing sold for nearly $566,000.
Man who walked 20 miles to work gets CEO's car
The man wasn't going to let a broken-down car keep him from getting to work... and now he doesn't have to.
Most expensive ice cream in America costs $1,500
But most importantly: Does it taste good?
Former Ohio court employee admits to helping drug dealers
The former Ohio clerk of courts worker received $1,000 each time she warned drug criminals of search warrants, authorities said.
Dust devil tears through Kansas City baseball field
'It's coming to get you.'