Video manipulation: ‘I never said that’ – BBC News
Video manipulation: ‘I never said that’ – BBC News Bento La Mirada, and now I never actually said that my video is being manipulated and my lip synchronize to someone else’s voice, all fake news, though she wanted to see other people for commercial or political reasons. These tools could be devastating effective. This is revolutionary technology and we are just in the dawn of its use, but think of it created potential right now, jumping isn’t exactly algorithms figuring out. Where is the ice where’s? The mouth was a different key points in the face country 500 – people, which means that we’re too small for anyone to want to duck, hunt and Jack Roberts Up titles and subtitles today it does take away say, for instance, I might say my name is in Russian. I Love reggae music and my favorite band is the way this. But how about? I say that again in Vietnamese Atlanta dress because happens, which American musica you’ll be able to Rebounderz to The Wailers message to bomb the Vista theater. How do you make sure that this technology is used for commercial benefits, good at cooking? This face that understands technology that can help shape it, both console for public around this picture, but also very much in Filipino the enemy of the people go ahead. Mr. president, over the age of information overload it’s getting harder to find the truth. Facial manipulation technology has huge potential for good and for who recently is the creative process of Netflix. What the future of TV look like, and he instinctively pointed to these tools, but it only works. If you have any phone citizenry, which is Media was not only that you may be able to manipulate people, but it’s also. If spreads, then people will not be able to trust the truth. They won’t be able to tell what is real and in some cases they may be faced with reports that are real, but they want trust them. This facial mapping technology has been designed to improve television language dubbing, but it also has strong potential for those seeking to deceive.
BBC’s Media Editor Amol Rajan looks at the benefits and risks – and tries it out himself.
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This story is part of a series by the BBC on disinformation and fake news – a global problem challenging the way we share information and perceive the world around us.
To see more stories and learn more about the series visit www.bbc.co.uk/beyondfakenews