Both are entirely plausible.
Why It Will Never Fool the System:
Oh, it might just work. Too bad you'll never wear it.
Let's face it, the kind of people who get a mental boner from sticking it to the man with the magic of surveillance-safe clothing are the kind of people who won't be picturing themselves doing so from behind a hundred slowly dissolving celebrity impersonators. At least, not unless they've got valid, serial killer-y reasons to do so. For the rest of us, "anti-surveillance clothing" conjures images of The Matrix laced with a hefty helping of Rage Against the Machine lyrics: cool, slick, and ready to rumble. Shit, when that's what our anti-surveillance clothes become, I'm the first in line to get some. In every sense of the phrase. Alas, for now, it's melty-faced Britney Spears lookalikes and MC Hammer snuggies for everyone.
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The obvious solution to the whole "hide your face from the cameras" dilemma is a mask, but unless you're in the middle of a riot and/or protest, that tends to draw more attention than it can divert. Besides, they can only keep facial recognition programs from catching your visage -- they can't fool them. Or can they? URME anti-surveillance masks attempt to offer an elegant solution to the problem by providing an identity to their masks. These hyper-realistic Mission: Impossible resin faces are 3D printed in the likeness of their creator, Chicago-based artist Leo Selvaggio, with intricate enough detail to fool most facial recognition software. Facial recognition software, it should be noted, doesn't give a shit about uncanny valley. The human eye, however, is another matter entirely:
Via Yahoo News