Oculus architect Palmer Luckey is alive on a plan to use AI and VR to spot those attempting to cross the border amid the United States and Mexico. Mexico isn’t going to pay for it.

Luckey’s company, Andruil Industries — which refers to the bewitched sword used by Aragorn in — has reportedly set up three tech-filled towers on a Texas ranch near our southern border.

The goal is to analyze moving altar — both people and animals — from up to two miles away. Once detected, the system would then relay advice to a VR angle or television.

The hope is that Andruil could one day sell the technology to the Department of Homeland Security who, presumably, would use it in place of, or conceivably as a acclaim to, President Trump’s proposed border wall. US Customs and Border Patrol told Wired that the technology has, so far, helped to analyze 55 people bridge the border over a 10 week span.

Luckey, who sold Oculus to Facebook in 2014 for $2 billion left the social arrangement last year. After kick-starting the accepted VR craze by architecture one of the first consumer-grade headsets in a garage (or maybe not) Luckey was ousted from Facebook after a crazy year that saw the 25-year-old lose a pricy bookish acreage accusation before being outed as a member of a pro-Trump troll branch known as Nimble America.

, which broke the story, alleges Luckey funded the alignment best known for anti-Clinton, pro-Trump memes and propaganda.

In allotment news that should abruptness no one, the company’s better backer is addition vocal Trump supporter, Peter Thiel.

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