Cuckold Consultant*consultant*financial Consultant*consultation Election When you can’t be seen, you have to be heard

When you can’t be seen, you have to be heard

The Irish Government has asked the country’s legal profession to consider changing the law so that the police can only see a suspect’s face when they are in public and not in the middle of a conversation.

The Irish Attorney General’s Office has been asked to consider whether facial recognition technology can be used in the country to help police identify suspects, in a draft report to be released to the Government next month.

The proposed changes are in response to a number of recent court cases that have seen the State court system struggling to identify suspects.

In some cases, the judges have been unable to reach a decision, meaning a person has not been charged.

In the cases of two men, who were charged with murder in a separate case, the court did not find evidence to support a charge against them, while the court rejected a request to hold them in custody.

In another case, a man who had been charged with burglary was released on bail after the court was unable to make a decision on whether he should be extradited to the United States.

The proposals come in response, in part, to a series of cases where police officers have been detained in court in a bid to get them to reveal information about the suspect.

The Government has previously proposed that officers should only be able to view faces when the person is in public, where they can’t speak to the accused.

The proposal, however, would see officers also be able, if they are asked to do so, to look at the faces of people who are “in the process of making a statement to a police officer”, including when they have been speaking to a lawyer or the public.

In addition, it would also allow police to “make a facial search of a person in public in a public place without their consent, or where there is a reasonable expectation that the person will be able”.

The changes are also in response the cases that resulted in a series the State’s highest court overturning convictions.

A number of cases have been overturned in recent years because the courts were unable to determine whether a person had committed an offence or not.

Last year, the High Court rejected a legal challenge against a police stop of a man in a pub, and the court said that facial recognition was “at present inadequate to provide a reliable means of identifying the offender”.