South Africa’s load-shedding woes are not limited to the inconvenience suffered by consumers. The country’s retailers are set for a dramatic spike in shoplifting, warns one facial recognition for business specialist.
Camera-based facial recognition is finding growing favour within corporate South Africa as a way to fairly and accurately manage employee attendance in the workplace.
Artificial intelligence (AI) is proving to be a real boon to marketers at home and abroad as smart storefront cameras take CRM (customer relationship management) to the next level.
Johannesburg-based startup Camatica has launched a facial biometric time and attendance system to improve human resources practices at South African businesses, IT-Online reports.
It’s time to implement artificial intelligence (AI) in South African elections to eliminate the growing potential for human error. “In 2019, we should not be relying on ink to ensure the integrity of election results.
A LOCAL facial recognition start-up believes artificial intelligence (AI) will play an ever-increasing role in South Africa’s war on crime. The projection comes after the country was ranked the 37th most dangerous in the recently-released Global Peace Index (GPI).
South Africa is the 37th most dangerous country on earth, according to this year’s recently-released Global Peace Index (GPI). “A key factor in making South Africa more dangerous even than gang-wracked El Salvador is the easy availability of firearms,” says Laurence Seberini, founder and managing director of Camatica.