Government’s new Facial Recognition software has CAIR screaming about the so-called religious ‘rights’ of Muslims NOT to show their faces

Well, then, there’s only one thing to do. All Muslim headbag wearers and their families must self-deport themselves immediately from the United States.


Cincinnati News  Attorney General Mike DeWine’s panel to review security protocols for Ohio’s facial recognition system will start meeting Sept. 10 – and two alleged civil-rights groups are not on it. The nine-member group includes former and current judges, a prosecutor, a sheriff, a police chief and a coroner, but DeWine did not grant the requests of the American Civil Liberties Union of Ohio and the Council on American Islamic-Relations’ Ohio chapter to join the commission.

The advisory group will have the next two months to review the security policies in place for the law enforcement database that includes the state’s new facial recognition software. An Enquirer investigation found DeWine’s office had launched the new system in June without informing the public and without first reviewing security rules for the database.


The new software is designed to identify crime suspects by analyzing a snapshot or, in some cases, a security camera image, and matching it with an Ohio driver’s license photo or police mug shot.

CAIR Ohio’s letter, dated Thursday, said the facial recognition software impacts Muslim religious communities in Ohio, especially people who wear religious head coverings. “We have already received calls and concerns about how this policy is impacting our constituents when they are getting their image taken at the Bureau of Motor Vehicles,” the letter said.


The ACLU’s request to join the committee said it was “in the unique position of understanding the complexities of privacy law and the importance of protecting individual liberty.”

DeWine’s office only included criminal justice professionals on the commission because the law enforcement database is used by people in their field, said Lisa Hackley, a spokeswoman for DeWine. But the civil-rights groups, and anyone else, are welcome to send comments to the attorney general’s office and attend the advisory group’s meetings, she said. She was not sure whether the meetings will include public testimony.