The Wall Street Journal published an article 17 years ago.
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The Wall Street Journal published an article "Do you dare to run through the red light in China" in 17 years. It particularly introduced China's sky-eye system in detail. The style of the article is that the Western elite media have always been politically correct and full of concerns about human rights and personal privacy.
Interestingly, many of the comments behind the article are "please, install it everywhere quickly", as well as "heaven-eye system does no harm to unintentional criminals" and "let personal privacy be exchanged for a safe and harmonious social environment, strong support". The following Chinese comments in the Wall Street Journal have a bizarre perennial style, so whether they are genuine or irrigated is not very good to distinguish. However, from the development of facial recognition technology in China in recent years, the above views are at least representative.
There is indeed a contradiction between personal privacy and social security, but it has never been so opposed as today as to be a one-or-one issue, otherwise the United States will not put the right to privacy into the Constitution. Whether to support "being monitored" has something to do with "who do you think is the first person responsible for security": think that the first person responsible is an institution with law enforcement power, and it is easy to make the choice of giving up privacy; think that the first person responsible is himself, which is the infringement of rights.
The problem is that neither of these two completely different positions has ever had a fierce confrontation with each other in the development of facial recognition technology and in the creation of a sky-eye system.