The Thomson Reuters Foundation spoke to a former Amazon driver who quit the company.
He said he left after Amazon installed AI-powered cameras in delivery vehicles.
The decision to surveil employees has raised questions about workers' privacy at the tech giant.
The Thomson Reuters Foundation published a report Friday about an Amazon driver in Denver for whom the company's constant artificial-intelligence-driven surveillance proved to be too much.
He started work in 2019 and saw Amazon's policies change to include more active means of surveillance.
But the breaking point came, he told the Thomson Reuters Foundation, when Amazon announced that it would be installing AI cameras in its fleet of vehicles.
The cameras are always on and scan drivers' body language, the speed of the vehicle, and even drowsiness. »