John D Woodward, Jr.; United States. Army.; Arroyo Center.
|注意：||"Prepared for the United States Army."
|描述：||xxviii, 185 pages : illustrations ; 23 cm|
|内容：||Ch. 1. Introduction --
Ch. 2. A Primer on Biometric Technology --
Ch. 3. What Concerns do Biometrics Raise and how do they Differ from Concerns about other Identification Methods? --
Ch. 4. What Steps can the Army take to Address these Concerns? --
Ch. 5. What is the Feasibility of a National Biometric Center? --
Ch. 6. Conclusions and Recommendations --
App. A. Biometrics: A Technical Primer --
App. B. Program Reports --
App. C. Legal Assessment: Legal Concerns Raised by the Army's Use of Biometrics --
App. D. Biometric Consortium --
App. E. Individuals Interviewed.
|责任：||John D. Woodward, Jr. [and others].|
Every human possesses more than one virtually infallible form of identification. Known as "biometrics," examples include fingerprints, iris and retinal scans, hand geometry, and other measures of physical characteristics and personal traits. Advances in computers and related technologies have made this a highly automated process through which recognition occurs almost instantaneously. With concern about its information assurance systems and physical access control increasing, the Army has undertaken an assessment of how it can use biometrics to improve security, efficiency, and convenience. This report examines the sociocultural concerns that arise among soldiers, civilian employees, and the general public when the military mandates widespread use of biometrics.