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John O’Hurley takes a raffle on a latest tech tool that proves you’re human


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How over and over a day are you asked to prove your identity?  That number is increasing as a growing number of companies, apps, and organizations wish to be certain that you are the actual you. For many of us, logging in and authenticating ourselves has turn into a ubiquitous a part of on a regular basis life, whether it’s to access our banking information, our emails, or our social media accounts.  They could even text us a code, or ask us to pick photos, all in an effort to be certain that we’re human.  And actor John O’Hurley says that is what was driving him crazy.  “I’m not a robot,” O’Hurley jokes.  “That is going to be the title of my memoir once I put this all all the way down to pen.”

O’Hurley is best referred to as the host of the annual National Dog Show, and for enjoying the eccentric catalog magnate J. Peterman on “Seinfeld.”  But he’s also an entrepreneur, and his latest enterprise is a partnership with a latest company aiming to make all that authentication easier and safer using biometrics – things like fingerprints, voice authentication, and facial scans.  The corporate, Q5ID, has an easy-to-use mobile app that permits users to enroll and authenticate securely, regardless of where they’re, complete with step-by-step directions, often in three minutes or less.

O’Hurley says he was inspired to work with Q5ID after seeing the damage that may very well be done with unverified users.  “Once I saw a ‘deepfake’ the opposite night, I immediately went to saying that it will be nothing for a CEO, someone to fake a CEO, make some kind of statement concerning the financial wherewithal of the corporate and the stock would tank”, he explains. “Well, there could be no retrieving that by saying, ‘Well, it wasn’t really that person.  It was a fake’.”

And with bots now beating most authentication programs, Q5ID’s app will use your phone to scan your face or your palm, keeping the info on your individual device.  Concurrently, it proves to your bank, a social media platform, or every other company that it’s really you.  And it is not only for businesses; higher authentication could help schools, law enforcement, and government agencies cut down on digital fraud, which costs Americans tens of billions of dollars every 12 months.

The corporate also offers an app called “Guardian,” with the goal of revamping and revolutionizing how missing people will be found.  It is a free download that permits subscribers so as to add profiles of their family members should the worst occur, giving them the facility to alert law enforcement immediately.

Ultimately, most experts are predicting our use of biometrics to extend significantly in the subsequent few years.  It’s still not clear when – or if – it can replace the clunky two-factor authentication now in widespread use, but biometric apps are expected to be a $185 billion industry by 2031.  O’Hurley credits the boom to the convenience of use, saying it’s successful with consumers “since it’s the last time you technically would ever need a password, or a username. Because you might be you.”

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