48 Hours on ID - Netflix

Investigation Discovery presents 48 Hours on ID, the thrilling non-fiction investigation series. The series features cutting-edge investigations that explore murder, gambling, jealousy and much more. Go inside cutting-edge investigations that explore murder, gambling, jealousy and much more. The unique approach 48 Hours takes puts you inside cases from multiple angles with dramatic and in-depth coverage. Host Maureen Maher uncovers the facts surrounding some of the most disturbing crimes -- whose characters are sometimes as unbelievable as the crimes they're accused of committing. The show's unique approach puts viewers inside cases from multiple angles with dramatic and in-depth coverage. Don't miss 48 Hours on ID.

Type: Documentary

Languages: English

Status: Running

Runtime: 60 minutes

Premier: 2005-04-29

48 Hours on ID - Face ID - Netflix

Face ID is a Face Unlock facial recognition system designed and developed by Apple Inc. for the iPhone X. It is a type of biometric authentication technology intended to succeed Touch ID, a fingerprint-based system. It was announced on September 12, 2017, and is currently only available on the iPhone X, released on 3 November 2017. Face ID consists of a sensor with two modules; one projects a grid of more than 30,000 infrared dots onto a user's face, and another module reads the pattern to confirm or deny access. This generates a 3D facial map stored in a local, secured area of the device's processor, inaccessible by Apple itself. The system learns from changes in a user's face over time, and can therefore successfully recognize the owner while wearing glasses, hats, scarves, makeup, many types of sunglasses or with changes in beard. The system does not work with eyes closed. Face ID has sparked a debate about security and privacy. Apple claims it is significantly more advanced than Touch ID, having far fewer false positives, though media reports have discussed the fact that Face ID and other biometric unlocking systems do not have the same level of constitutional privacy as a passcode in the United States. Face ID has shown mixed results when trying to separate identical twins, and the promise of enhanced security has been challenged by hackers and mask makers trying to infiltrate it; at least one of such attempts has been successful, though difficult to perform. Third-party app developers can also request access to “rough maps” of user facial data for their apps, causing concerns among privacy advocates despite rigid requirements by Apple of how developers handle facial data.

48 Hours on ID - Law enforcement access - Netflix

Face ID has raised concerns regarding the possibility of law enforcement accessing an individual's phone by pointing the device at the user's face. United States Senator Al Franken asked Apple to provide more information on the security and privacy of Face ID a day after the announcement, with Apple responding by highlighting the recent publication of a security white paper and knowledge base detailing answers. The Verge noted that courts in the United States have granted different Fifth Amendment rights in the United States Constitution to biometric unlocking systems as opposed to keycodes. Keycodes are considered “testimonial” evidence based on the contents of users' thoughts, whereas fingerprints are considered physical evidence, with some suspects having been ordered to unlock their phones via fingerprint.

48 Hours on ID - References - Netflix