Trump’s social media supporters moved quickly to defend the former president and themselves after thursday night’s televised hearing of the Jan. 6 committee.
Here’s a truth former president Donald Trump doesn’t want to hear: His social network, Truth Social, has begun to implode.
“The basic thing they needed to actually get right to get someone in the door, they couldn’t get right,” one researcher said.
The case of a New Jersey man accused by federal prosecutors of using multiple ID.me accounts to file fraudulent unemployment claims raises questions about the identify verification company.
The private contractor ID.me says it will allow the 73 million people who’ve signed up for its service to access government websites to delete their face scans after March 1.
Dave Zvenyach, director of the GSA’s Technology Transformation Services, told The Post that the agency “is committed to not deploying facial recognition … until rigorous review has given us confidence that we can do so equitably.”
Millions of Americans will soon have to scan their face to access their Internal Revenue Service tax accounts, one of the government’s biggest expansions yet of facial recognition software into people’s everyday lives.
Pro-Trump and QAnon influencers have squabbled bitterly over online audiences in the year since Trump left office. They’re “desperate for money” and there’s only so many “people you can fleece,” says one researcher.
The information was passed to Equifax, which sold it to ICE and other police agencies.
The site, Truth Social, said it reserves the right to ban users and safeguard itself from lawsuits with Section 230 protections — the same measures Trump has complained about during his long and bitter battle with Big Tech.