Australia Proposes Face Scans for Watching Online Pornography
Crack cocaine use and its relationship with violence and HIV
Staying compliant when making direct-to-consumer DtC sales of wine is no small task. From license requirements to tax calculations, there are numerous steps to check on with any given DtC order. In recent months, though, one common compliance rule has come to the fore for several state alcohol enforcement agencies: time-of-sale age verifications. Arizona and Michigan have, in particular, demonstrated their firm intention to ensuring that wineries selling DtC are checking the age of their purchasers at the time of sale. Both states have been active in sending out notices to DtC licensees asking for proof that age checks have been happening.
States are Starting to Crack Down on Direct-to-Consumer Age Verification
Your question might be answered by sellers, manufacturers, or customers who bought this product. Please make sure that you've entered a valid question. You can edit your question or post anyway. Please enter a question.
The Australian government has proposed using a facial recognition system it is developing to verify that people who seek to watch pornography online are of legal age. Current law in Australia does not prohibit minors from viewing pornography. But the federal government is considering proposals that would require people to prove their age before watching the material. It does not say how the user would submit a facial image at the beginning of each online session. The proposal comes as a growing number of American cities are debating the use of facial recognition systems in surveillance by police departments, with San Francisco becoming the first major American city this year to ban the technology.