An article from RTE’s new digital magazine, “Bionic”, has warned readers to avoid using the term biometric, which has become synonymous with technology that can track a person’s every move.
The magazine’s title is an apparent reference to the ubiquitous biometric technology, which can be linked to an individual’s fingerprint.
In recent years, biometric tracking has been adopted by many industries, including the banking sector, healthcare and the insurance industry, and even the US government, where the Department of Homeland Security is using the technology to track and prevent terrorist attacks.
In its recent “Bionics” article, RTE warns that the term has become “so common and pervasive that it has become hard to differentiate between biometri-technologies and others, making it harder to understand why the government is using it.”
It continues: “A lot of people believe that this technology is so powerful and will be used everywhere by the government.
But the government has used biometries to control and monitor a wide range of organisations.
The government uses biometres to track individuals, and its biometre-tracking programmes are also being used by police, social services, schools and other government organisations.”
RTE editor-in-chief David Deacon, who is also a journalist, says that in order to prevent the term being associated with the technology, RTe’s staff has been writing a new article each week to avoid its association with the word biometru, which is often used to describe biometric data.
He explains: “In our article, we are highlighting how it is easier to avoid the term and what we’re calling out as a consequence of this.
The word biometric can be used to refer to a number of different technologies.
But it’s the term we are using in this article that is most often associated with biometrical technology.”
The article also warns readers not to confuse the technology with biometric identity, as it has no legal status in Ireland and can be misused by people with a valid identity.
“This is a very important point for us as journalists,” he says.
“In Ireland, we’ve never actually seen a case of a person being prosecuted because of this, but in the US, we have seen cases where people have been charged for misuse of biometric information.”
This was one of the reasons that the Department for Transport and Environment’s (DOTE) proposed amendment to the UK’s Data Protection Act in 2014 was so controversial.
The law required companies to register the names of all customers and employees who provided information to the government or their companies, including people’s biometric identifiers.
Companies that failed to comply could face fines of up to £3,000 and a maximum of two years in prison.
Deacon argues that the legislation has a “misleading effect” on businesses.
“The law allows a lot of the information to be collected, but companies are required to register this information, so it’s very confusing,” he said.
It’s not as if businesses have a right to refuse to supply this information. “
We need to give businesses the freedom to use the information they’re given.
RTe believes that the Government’s new “Biometrics” article is a timely reminder to the public that the use of biometrists and biometric devices in government services is illegal and should be stopped. “
It is not the data, it’s information that the government’s being asked to collect.”
RTe believes that the Government’s new “Biometrics” article is a timely reminder to the public that the use of biometrists and biometric devices in government services is illegal and should be stopped.
The Government has now responded to the RTE article in a statement to RTE.
“These reports are incorrect and misleading,” the statement read.
“Some of these amendments have been passed, others have been blocked, and some have been withdrawn. “
“As part of the Government, we will continue to fight for the rights of journalists and citizens, and we will fight for any change that would protect people’s privacy.” “
The Government’s move to introduce biometrian identification cards will not apply to anyone in Ireland.”
As part of the Government, we will continue to fight for the rights of journalists and citizens, and we will fight for any change that would protect people’s privacy.”
The Government’s move to introduce biometrian identification cards will not apply to anyone in Ireland.