A Florida businessman accused of falsifying his death overseas was located and then arrested by federal authorities after facial recognition software returned a match to his face in passport records. Jose Salvador Lantigua now faces one federal count of providing a false statement on a passport application.
The arrest marks yet another concrete example of a federal agency using new facial recognition technology to catch criminals.
Engineers are trying to fix the F-35’s software package after it was discovered the sensors for the Joint Strike Fighter malfunction when detecting targets when the aircraft flies in formation.
Air Force Lt. Gen. Christopher Bogdan, Program Executive Officer, F-35, said he didn’t have a date when the correction would be made. However, he said the problem would not delay the declaration of the Marine variant of the aircraft, the F-35B, ready for combat.
Short of Samsung, there’s no other company that gets as bad a rap for copying Apple as Xiaomi. The Chinese gadget maker, though, has just beaten Apple to market in at least one category. Although a proper Apple HDTV has been rumored by the likes of Gene Munster for ages, Xiaomi has beaten Cupertino to the punch with a beautiful — and affordable! — Android smart TV.
Just over eight months ago, we wrote about a number of arrests relating to cybercrimes against StubHub.
StubHub is an eBay company that deals with what's called "secondary ticketing," brokering the buying and selling of tickets to sporting events, music concerts, theatre shows and more.
Singtel's competitors are considering legal action after the Singapore telco apologized for an online smear campaign its social media agency had initiated.
Singtel last year roped in Gushcloud to run a campaign targeted at the youth community, but a local blogger published the agency's internal brief instructing its network of bloggers to badmouth StarHub and M1's services while encouraging their readers to sign up for Singtel's mobile plans.