Verify that you are not a robot.

The second it takes for Google's ReCAPTCHA to decide whether I am a robot, I find myself doubting my humanity.
Am I a robot? If I was a robot would I be aware I am not human?
It reminds me of passport control at the borders.
The moments it takes for the border cop to let me in, I start doubting my right to enter each country.
Am I wanted?
Do I have weed on me?
Do I look suspicious?

How "Invisible Captcha" Works Invisible Captcha, or reCAPTCHA, requires end-users to click a button that says "I'm not a robot" and Google can determine whether to prompt the user with additional question (i.e. select pictures that best describe X) to verify if that person is in fact not a robot. ReCAPTCHA collects personal information from users to make this determination of whether they're human and not a bot.So, what personal information does the reCAPTCHA collect?First, the reCAPTCHA algorithm will check to see if there's a Google cookie placed on the computer being used. Then, an additional reCAPTCHA-specific cookie will be added to the user's browser, and a complete snapshot of the user's browser window at that moment in time will be captured, pixel by pixel. Some of the browser and user information collected at this time includes: All cookies placed by Google over the last 6 months, How many mouse clicks you've made on that screen (or touches if on a touch device),The CSS information for that page,The date,The language your browser is set to,Any plug-ins you have installed on the browser, andAll Javascript objectsIt's because of this personal information collection that the requirement by CalOPPA is triggered and a Privacy Policy is required when reCAPTCHA is integrated.