Facial Recognition Technology (FRT) emerged as a solution to address several contemporary needs of identifying and verifying an individual's identity. It fulfills the biometric system requirements, which tries to recognize the status of an individual by using features distinctive from the body and functionalities that are more familiar with the operation of visual surveillance. This report develops an analysis that connects the socio-scientific literature with the technology on FTR and addresses the concerns and challenges attached to the development, evolutional, and the operational usage that are specific, the contexts, and goals. It highlights the problematic, potentials, and the limitations of the technology. The report also identifies the tasks that the FRT seems to be ready to deploy, the areas with specified obstacles, and how to overcome them by the developments of future technology and operating procedures of sound. It also addresses specific issues that appear to interact with technology. It is also concerned with the ethical considerations on the extent of efficacy. The report's findings are further broken down into different categories to understand further the evaluation, performance, operation, policy concerns, and political and moral operations. So far, the technology has been implemented in several fields to enable monitoring and surveillance. In this background, the report also addresses the FRT alterations on the nature of the authoritarian and lines that are oppressive in the United States as the primary focus.