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Spring break passengers wait in a TSA security line at Orlando International Airport. While COVID-19 face masks are still required, crowds have increased over last year.

Spring break passengers wait in a TSA security line at Orlando International Airport. While COVID-19 face masks are still required, crowds have increased over last year.

SOPA Images/SOPA Images/LightRocket via Gett

Spring break passengers wait in a TSA security line at Orlando International Airport. While COVID-19 face masks are still required, crowds have increased over last year.

Spring break passengers wait in a TSA security line at Orlando International Airport. While COVID-19 face masks are still required, crowds have increased over last year.

SOPA Images/SOPA Images/LightRocket via Gett

Why is the TSA experimenting with facial recognition?

Airline security can be notoriously challenging especially around the holidays, but some airports are turning to facial recognition technologies to speed up the process. But research has proven facial recognition technology is significantly less accurate for women and people of color. Reset learns more about the risks and benefits of this tech at the airport. GUEST: Geoffrey Fowler, tech columnist for the Washington Post

Spring break passengers wait in a TSA security line at Orlando International Airport. While COVID-19 face masks are still required, crowds have increased over last year.

SOPA Images/SOPA Images/LightRocket via Gett

   

Airline security can be notoriously challenging especially around the holidays, but some airports are turning to facial recognition technologies to speed up the process. But research has proven facial recognition technology is significantly less accurate for women and people of color.

Reset learns more about the risks and benefits of this tech at the airport.

GUEST: Geoffrey Fowler, tech columnist for the Washington Post

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