Here are some examples of these abuses that you need to know.
Don't be surprised when you have to look straight into a camera the next time you are at airport security. The reason behind this is that the Transportation Security Administration (TSA) wants to examine your face.
The TSA has been secretly testing a facial recognition technology for passenger screening at 16 primary domestic airports from Washington to Los Angeles and they hope to extend it throughout the United States next year. (Related: TSA tries out new biometric ID system – is this yet another infringement on travelers' rights?)
Kiosks with cameras are now doing the job that people used to do by checking the photos on travelers' IDs to make sure they are not impostors.
According to the TSA, the use of facial recognition aids in improving security. However, it is also an untested technology with civil rights consequences that people still don't fully understand.
Dr. David J. Alfandre, an associate professor in the Department of Medicine at New York University, has described patients being against medical advice as a "common and vexing problem" – echoing a sentiment several clinicians feel.
However, American law does require physicians to respect patients' rights. A 1972 federal court case decision (Canterbury v. Spence) stated that doctors must provide patients with all the information needed to understand the dangers and benefits of a recommended medical intervention, including reasonable alternatives like doing no intervention.
In spite of the ethical conditions, there appears to be a rising trend toward forcing people to take medicines they believe are harmful to them, including taking vaccines they do not want.
Medicating people against their will seems to be a menacing tendency, as reported in peer-reviewed scientific paper and people's experience with the Wuhan coronavirus (COVID-19) vaccines.
Free speech video-sharing platform Rumble and its subscription platform Locals have filed a lawsuit against New York Attorney General Letitia James to challenge a social media censorship law that forces platforms to target constitutionally protected speech.
Free speech nonprofit Foundation for Individual Rights and Expression (FIRE) represented Rumble and Locals and they were joined in the lawsuit by constitutional law professor Eugene Volokh, the co-founder of the Volokh Conspiracy legal blog.
"The law is titled 'Social media networks; hateful conduct prohibited,' but it actually targets speech the state doesn't like – even if that speech is fully protected by the First Amendment," FIRE said in a statement.
The law came into force on December 3.
Hospitalization rates have increased dramatically in Los Angeles County, raising the probability of the return of indoor mask mandates in the upcoming weeks based on earlier established criteria by local public health officials.
Should hospital measures turn worse, L.A. County could be on target for the return of a mandatory mask mandate in indoor public settings.
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