Highlights of a few random articles that caught my eye this week … Apple and ID As expected, Apple’s letting users store their driving licences
We may live in a digital age, but paper documents – notably passports – are still the most trusted evidence to help prove who we
One day last week I stumbled across the advert above for Biometrics 2006 while trying to sort out my hopelessly disorganised backlog of digital files.
This piece on “Imitating people’s speech patterns precisely could bring trouble” in the Economist caught my eye. It mentions a new technology that means any voice—including
Dateline: the near future Setting: the Old Bailey. A tense, invitation-only event. A spectacle of the kind that London has made its own since long
An interesting day yesterday providing evidence to the House of Commons Science and Technology Committee inquiry into how the Government makes use of scientific and technological evidence.
The text below is a copy of my speech delivered today at the Westminster e-Forum session on implementing ID Cards (keynote speaker Andy Burnham, MP,
The Personal Genome Project (PGP) raises some interesting issues that could impact our thinking around other identity issues – including the ongoing debate in the UK about
As the UK National Identity Card debate continues, there is considerable worldwide technological expertise in this field that can help us ensure the proposals are
Oct 18 2005, the UK National Identity Card The text below is the full version of my article that appears in today’s “The Scotsman”. A
Day two of the Global Border Control Technology Summit here in London. And another day of interesting insight into the state of the art around electronic documents,
Day one of the Global Border Control Technology Summit here in London. There’s a large, international turnout reflecting the importance of the topic of border control and