So Boeing produced a dynamically unstable airframe, the 737 Max. That is big strike No. 1. Boeing then tried to mask the 737 dynamic instability with a software system. Big strike No. 2. Finally, the software relied on systems known for their propensity to fail angle-of-attack indicators and did not appear to include even rudimentary provisions to cross-check the outputs of the angle-of-attack sensor against other sensors.
Young says that the recordings arent being monitored to identify individuals in the footage, though. There is absolutely no facial recognition component to these cameras, no facial recognition software, or anything else that could be used to automatically identify people in any way.
According to NBC, FTC officials are discussing whether and how to hold Facebook Chief Executive Mark Zuckerberg personally accountable for the company's history of mismanaging users private data. However, NBC said its sources wouldn't elaborate on what measures are specifically under consideration.
The now-removed groups had more than 385,000 members in total and offered a variety of illegal services, from credit card information and identity theft to website hacking and email phishing, according to cybersecurity researchers at Talos, the threat intelligence division for the technology company Cisco.
The ruling followed a related finding by the Virginia Supreme Court last year, meaning the case could affect how long Virginia police can keep license plate data. The ruling by Fairfax Circuit Court Judge Robert J. Smith is a victory for privacy rights advocates who argued that the police could track a person's movements by compiling the times and exact locations of a car anytime its plate was captured by a license plate reader