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dc.contributor.authorFerreyra, Eduardo
dc.date.accessioned2020-07-10T15:25:45Z
dc.date.available2020-07-10T15:25:45Z
dc.date.issued2020
dc.identifier.urihttp://doi.org/20.500.11825/1624
dc.description.abstractThis policy paper addresses the challenges posed by the use of facial recognition technologies in public spaces in Latin America. It states that these systems are being deployed without strong legal safeguards, without privacy impact assessments being carried out and through low-level norms that impede a public, broad and inclusive debate. Therefore, it recommends that facial recognition systems should be banned because of their serious impact on rights such as privacy, freedom of expression, freedom of assembly and data protection.en_US
dc.language.isoenen_US
dc.publisherGlobal Campus of Human Rightsen_US
dc.relation.ispartofseriesPolicy Briefs 2020;
dc.subjectsurveillanceen_US
dc.subjectLatin Americaen_US
dc.subjecttechnological innovationen_US
dc.subjectrecognitionen_US
dc.subjectright to privacyen_US
dc.subjectfreedom of expressionen_US
dc.subjectdata protectionen_US
dc.subjectright of assemblyen_US
dc.titleFacial recognition in Latin America: Towards a human rights-based legal framework to protect public spaces from mass surveillanceen_US
dc.typeWorking Paperen_US


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  • 01. Global Campus Policy Briefs
    The Global Campus Policy Observatory is a 'virtual hub' which comprehends a team of seven researches from the regional programmes to produce, publish and publicly present seven different policy analyses in form of policy briefs, with the aim of making of each regional programme a solid focal point for policy expert advisory in human rights issues.

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