In a stark message to police forces and the Government, Mr Rennison predicted there will be a justifiable public outcry if facial recognition systems and HD cameras are allowed to proliferate on high streets, public transport and at entertainment venues."The technology has overtaken our ability to regulate it," he said."I'm convinced that if we don't regulate it properly – ie, the technological ability to use millions of images we capture – there will be a huge public backlash. It's the ability to pick out your face in a crowd from a camera which is probably half a mile away."Mr Rennison was named as the country's first Surveillance Commissioner by the Home Office last month, having held the role on an interim basis since 2009.Margate then felt like a brutish, irredeemable place but last summer I’d heard enough positive mentions of it to make me wonder whether this seaside town that had been in free fall for as long as anyone could remember had finally found its bounce: conversations turned on its new “arty” vibe, people moving there, people even calling it “Shoreditch-on-Sea”.
The only signs of life were in the pubs, which were full of drunken hard bastards from deep Kent, teenagers with tops off, Tupac tats on fighters’ torsos, hands down tracksuit bottoms cupping degenerate bollocks, and the feeling a kicking was a wrong look away.CCTV systems capable of identifying and tracking a person's face from half a mile away are turning Britain into a Big Brother society, the UK's first surveillance commissioner has warned.New high-definition cameras are being rolled out across UK cities without public consultation into the intrusion they pose, Andrew Rennison told .Alleen premium-leden zien andere webcam gebruikers. Om premium (GOUD) lid voor het leven te worden en deze functie te ontgrendelen, hoef je maar één keer een aantal credits te kopen, ongeacht het aantal!I visited Margate’s golden sands in the last sunny days of autumn.Are you hopeless at squeezing into spaces in multi-storeys?