The Secret Service, Brazil’s secret police agency, has developed a facial detection method that will be used to detect fraudulent salespeople who are trying to make money from cosmetics secrets.
The facial detection device will be installed in every cosmetic secretariat, the government’s main agency for secretarial work, where cosmetics salespeople work, as well as in the offices of private firms that make cosmetics products.
The Secret Service’s use of facial detection has been widely criticized by critics who say it can be used for a range of illegitimate purposes.
The agency has faced criticism for its lack of transparency over the past several years and has often been accused of overstepping its bounds in its investigations.
The system, which will be rolled out to all cosmetic Secretaries by September, will have a digital device attached to each salesperson’s face, which can be scanned to detect facial expressions.
The secret service said it would have a system in place for three years to detect those who were selling secrets to others.
“We will deploy a facial recognition system in secretarial offices, to protect the identities of the customers, who can then verify the authenticity of the secret goods sold,” said the Secret Service.
The cosmetics department is responsible for supervising the activities of the cosmetics secretariat.
It is not clear how much of the Secret Services work will be done in the cosmetics department, although it is likely to include some of the other departments such as food and agriculture.
The latest development in the scandal surrounding the sale of fake cosmetics products to unsuspecting customers has triggered calls for an overhaul of the state’s cosmetics laws.
The scandal began when a company selling fake cosmetics called F.R.O.G.S. made its first purchase of one of the nation’s most popular brands, Lancôme, in 2009.
Lancôme is known for its distinctive, creamy texture.
A few years later, the company was caught making false promises to its customers about the quality of its products, including the claim that the product would last five years.
The company was later fined $2.2 billion and was forced to close down, with its assets seized.