Las autoridades en Moscú han anunciado planes para ampliar el uso del reconocimiento facial. La tecnología recientemente jugó un papel fundamental en la captura de delincuentes durante la Copa del Mundo. El gobierno argumenta que hará que Moscú sea más seguro y eficiente, con planes para que la tecnología reemplace los boletos de autobús.
NtechLab & FindFace
en la prensa
From the reign of Peter the Great to the Soviet era, and now under President Putin, Russia has been intent to, as Lenin termed it, «catch up and surpass» the West. That ambition applies to AI, too. “If Russia is to «ride this technological wave,» as Putin describes it, the country will need people like Artem Kuharenko”
Russia’s largest centralized video analytics system based on face recognition from NtechLab for ensuring the city’s safety
From a boardroom in Moscow, I watched remotely by television as a security camera mounted by my apartment over four miles away swiveled over the street where I live and then began to zoom in on a neighbor’s window. Luckily, he’d closed his blinds that day.
The results are in from the biggest computer face-recognition contest to date. Everyone from government agencies to police forces are looking for software to track us in airports or spot us in CCTV images. But much of this technology is developed behind closed doors — how can we know if any of it really works?
Russia has fitted thousands of security cameras across Moscow with facial recognition technology that give police the ability to track criminals and terror suspects.
Seemingly overnight, facial recognition has taken the world by storm. It’s being used in China for everything from marketing to surveillance. A selfie may soon replace your boarding pass at airports. The DMV is using it to keep roads safe.
Like many cities, Moscow has an enormous network of CCTV cameras, but unlike many cities, thousands of those cameras are now hooked up to a powerful facial recognition system that can track criminals (and trash collectors) wherever they go.