50 civilians killed in Yemen during airstrike by Saudi-UAE alliance
August 10, 2018 | Brainwave Science
The Saudi-UAE military alliance at war with Yemen’s Houthi rebels has been blamed for an air attack on a school bus. During this attack, dozens of people were killed, including at least 29 children. According to residents, the bus had been carrying students heading to a summer school when the strike hit.
The Saudi-UAE coalition confirmed it had carried out a strike, saying it targeted Iran-allied Houthi militants and was carried out ‘in accordance with international humanitarian law.’ Coalition spokesman described the situation as ‘a legitimate military action’ to target militants who fired a missile on Saudi Arabia the day before.
The attack was an airstrike by the coalition in Yemen’s northern province of Saada. According to the International Committee of the Red Cross (ICRC), 50 people were killed, and 77 others injured. Most of the victims were under 15 years old. The hospital also received 48 wounded people, among them 30 children.
The war against terrorism become an integral part of the modern world. Unfortunately, terrorist attacks aren’t rare today and it has become a part and parcel of our everyday life. It is not something that should be normalized in this day and age of advanced technologies.
But, sometimes, the war against terrorism takes the lives of innocents. The United Nations agency for children UNICEF condemned the attack in Yemen. A representative of the UNICEF claimed ‘No Excuses anymore! Does the world really need more innocent children’s lives to stop the cruel war on children in Yemen?’ Both parties of this conflict should find new ways for solving the problem and update their methods in the war against terrorism, saving the lives of innocents. And modern technologies can help them in this complicated process.
With the innovative iCognative technology by Brainwave Science, counter-terrorism officials will be able to scientifically test suspected terrorists to indict or exonerate them based on the information stored within their brains. Any person of interest can be tested since it respects the human rights, is noninvasive and is highly accurate. The technology identifies any specific concealed or hidden information in the brain and it is based on the solid scientific foundation called P300. iCognative test offers investigation agents the benefits of a scientific and objective technology in the identification of who exactly the perpetrators and accomplices are and their level of participation in any given crime and most importantly it can also help exonerate innocents. Besides, compared to other technologies that can’t produce accuracy levels of 99.9%, iCognative delivers.
In the case of counter-terrorist operations in the conflict between Yemen and Saudi-UAE alliance, iCognative can help reveal terrorists and find out more terrorist connection for preventing terrorist and counter-terrorist attacks in the future and saving lives of innocent. In only 15 minutes, the iCognative test can be built using both known and confidential information from the case that is known only to investigative agents and the terrorists. Such information is entered into iCognative system and used as stimuli in the form of words, pictures and phrases. In this case, for example, investigators can use, the date and time of the attack; the name and pictures of the place where the attack happened; names and pictures of known members of terrorist organization etc., along with other case-related information. Those stimuli will be flashed on a screen to the suspect and a special headset will record brain responses to each of stimulus. At the end of the test, the fully automated system will determine with 99.9% accuracy if the hidden information about the attack is stored in the suspect’s brain.
The use of iCognative can help make the war against terrorism more effective and faster. The technology offered by Brainwave Science can be very well utilized as a key to dismantle terrorist organizations and defend countries from terrorist attacks.