Wednesday, July 21, 2004

Govt tests airport security eye scanner

Technology that identifies people by scanning their eyes could be introduced into Australian airports as early as next year.

Tests have begun on the new technology, which would be used on people seeking entry into Australia.

Immigration Minister Amanda Vanstone volunteered today to trial the new biometric scanner at a testing facility in Canberra.

[So what does that mean? What's good for the goose? Lets say she jumped over a cliff face? Do you follow?]

The system, which is already being used by the United States and the United Nations in Afghanistan, is being assessed for speed, accuracy and practicality.

[In use by war criminals, occupiers and a potential world government the UN? That doesn't satisfy taking private details off people and possibly storing the data for later use by big brother.]

Senator Vanstone says identity fraud costs taxpayers more than $1 billion every year.

[Yeah and how much will it cost you if your data is used in a false flag operation, because big brother has profiled your private data like they do DNA and decides to exploit it for a Noble Cause?]

She says the Government will make a decision on the technology early next year.

Senator Vanstone has also launched a new information book on immigration data.

Of the 8 million passengers flying into Australia each year, Malaysia is by far the largest source of unauthorised arrivals.

The US, Indonesia and India had the biggest drop in entry refusals, down an average 51 per cent in 2002 to 2003.

By Privacy & New World Order 21 July 04

Spell New World Order Backwoods...OWN.


law and order days over, says Blair
Their 3D-iD system is ideal for both stationary assets, such as large physical inventories or for mobile assets like people and portable equipment. 3D-iD is developed around patent-pending technology based on pseudonoise research conducted by the U.S. Department of Defense. PinPoint has applied this research to create L3RF Tags (Long Range, Long Life, and Low Cost Radio Frequency).

Fingerprints now required for US visas
United States consulates in Australia have begun taking fingerprints from Australians applying for visas.

I won't be a criminal for you!
The only looming rules are for fools giving up personal details to the Devil in the first place when visiting the US.

Putting Your Finger on the Line: Biometric Identification Technology The NSW Department of Corrective Services has progressively been implementing biometric identification technology (BIT) for use on all entrants into maximum security prisons since August 1996. It currently operates in seven prisons in NSW and is scheduled for introduction at Parklea prison later this year. BIT has raised the ire of many community agencies, the legal fraternity and government authorities. Framed examines what the controversy is all about and what the implications of this technology are.