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There are some major challenges concerning the use of artificial intelligence tools as such facial recognition, and law and ethics are connected to this. On the one hand, there is possible negative interference with one’s Fundamental Rights, in special concerning intimacy; however, on the other hand, this kind of tool can be addressed to support other Fundamentals Rights as such genetic identity rights. The governance on this matter is yet to be placed worldwide, considering the novelty of the technology. Therefore, GDPL and other legal instruments are cornerstones to serve as bases, at some point, for these regulations, always according to the Constitution and international treaties.

The importance of using Fundamental Rights as a parameter is evident: Fundamental Rights are the subjective rights and guarantees established at a constitutional level, applied to State-to-person relations and to person-to-person relations, ensuring human dignity. Intimacy, image, genetic identity, family identity, data protection, etc, are examples of Fundamental Rights potentially ensured or violated due to the use of facial recognition tools.

Softwares engineers who will develop projects evolving facial recognition and the entities (governmental or private) who will benefit from its use must consider those variables in their’s programming and implementing technological solutions, to avoid or minimize their liability. Either to respect ethics and Fundamental Rights or to avoid civil liability (and perhaps even administrative and or criminal repercussions), it is up to the managers of those entities to be as aligned with the law as possible. Thus, this meeting will hopefully provide some insights on this matter.

Dec 1, 2022 12:30 PM in London

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