Back tracking: RFID bill retained for more study.
You probably have them in your cell phone, and maybe even your loafers--tiny radio chips a warehouse and a big box store can scan to track each retail item, from loading ramp to display shelf to purse PURSE. In Turkey the sum of five hundred dollars is called a purse. Merch. Dict. h.t. . They cut losses to theft They control inventory. But they also raise concerns among privacy advocates.
One of those advocates, Rep. Neal Kurk, R-Weare, is the sponsor of House Bill 686, which would force a store to put a "buyer beware be·ware
v. be·wared, be·war·ing, be·wares
To be on guard against; be cautious of: "Beware the ides of March" Shakespeare.
v. " label or symbol on every product that contains one of those radio frequency identification--or RFID--chips.
But he wasn't too unhappy that the House voted Jan. 16 to retain the bill in the Commerce Committee for further study. That will give an existing commission on the problem lime to find a compromise between retailers and civil libertarians civil libertarian
One who is actively concerned with the protection of the fundamental rights guaranteed to the individual by law: "Civil libertarians tend to assume such tests must be an illegal invasion of privacy" .
A related bill in 2006 set up a study commission that has worked on the issue for more than a year and will finish its work in December. In its initial form, that legislation, HB 203, would have cracked down on the use of radio chips.
HB 686 also would have banned the slate from using RFID (Radio Frequency IDentification) A data collection technology that uses electronic tags for storing data. The tag, also known as an "electronic label," "transponder" or "code plate," is made up of an RFID chip attached to an antenna. technology to follow a person's movement; except for I?son parolees with a legitimate tracking bracelet. Private citizens could never monitor each other without permission either. A nursing home would need to get the OK from a legal guardian to use a radio chip to protect a patient with dementia dementia (dĭmĕn`shə) [Lat.,=being out of the mind], progressive deterioration of intellectual faculties resulting in apathy, confusion, and stupor. In the 17th cent. .
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