Facebook & Your Face

Facebook & Your Face

Facebook: Your Face Belongs to Us
The company it will never sell users’ data, but privacy advocates says it’s uniquely aggressive in opposing any limits on its increasingly intrusive facial recognition technology.

Facebook is working on advanced recognition technology that would put names to faces even if they are obscured and identify people by their clothing and posture. Facebook has filed patents for technology allowing Facebook to tailor ads based on users’ facial expressions.

[ reference article below ]

Apparently Facebook owns your face.

Apparently Facebook owns your face and such anti-common sense is ignored by lawmakers.

Apparently Facebook owns your face and such anti-common sense is ignored by lawmakers and users of Facebook.

Make it your ambition to lead a quiet life, to mind your own business and to work with your hands, just as we told you, 1 Thessalonians 4:11

The world truly does have way too much time on it’s hands.


A whole-lot-of folks, i.e. companies, are pounding the pavement to enter Hell in ways they have not even dream-t are matters of sin.

Mark Zuckerberg had best consider why he is paid so well for such in-your-face sinning.

Again, the devil took him to a very high mountain and showed him all the kingdoms of the world and their splendor. “All this I will give you,” he said, “if you will bow down and worship me.” (Matthew 4:8-9)


opinion unto righteousness ~ enumclaw.com ~ timothy williams
[ proverbs 18:2 ]

Article Reference

(thedailybeast.com)—Even one of the inventors of facial recognition is worried. “It pains me to see a technology that I helped invent being used in a way that is not what I had in mind in respect to privacy,” said Joseph Atick, who helped develop facial recognition in the 1990s at Rockefeller University in New York City.
Atick, now an industry consultant, is concerned that companies such as Facebook will use the technology to identify individuals in public spaces without their knowledge or permission.
“I can no longer count on being an anonymous person,” he said, “when I’m walking down the street.”
Atick calls for federal regulations to protect people’s privacy, because without it Americans are left with “a myriad of state laws,” he said. “And state laws can be more easily manipulated by commercial interests.”