Noren is concerned that when he goes to events at MSG venues now, his face is still being tracked and his behavior is closely monitored.
Woodrow Herzog, a law professor at Boston University, predicts that as companies increasingly scan customers’ faces, people will “whack-a-mole” out of the old laws for protection. increase. Professor Hartzog said facial recognition technology should be banned. It can be used in useful ways, for example to identify security threats, but it can also be used in unfavorable ways.
“Habitual bad fans can be spotted almost instantly,” he said. “But in any world where that’s true, facial recognition could be used by those in power to find out who criticizes them or who they don’t like, and that power could be used indiscriminately against all of us.” It is also true that it could be used.”
Alan Greenberg is a fan of Jerry Seinfeld. He also represents, through his company Greenberg Law PC, a fan who sued Madison his square his garden after he was assaulted at a Rangers game. That means it may be difficult for him to attend the Seinfeld show next door at the Beacon Theater owned by MSG Entertainment. I used to wear a beard to try to evade facial recognition.
Lawyers may not be the most sympathetic victims, and their need to entertain may not be the most compelling cause. It should warn about how the use of technology can spread. There is a possibility
“Lawyers may not be the most preferred class, but it could potentially be extended to any other class of individuals,” he said.