Austin on edge with serial bomber at large
March 23, 2018 | Brainwave Science
More than 500 investigators and bomb techs have streamed into Austin, Texas, to look for clues and to catch what they’re now calling a serial bomber. City residents have been scared by four bombings that happened around the city since March 2 and say they are worried about the future.
Five explosions have killed two people and injured several more, one gravely. In the latest attack, a package bound for Austin exploded at a FedEx distribution facility. Before that, two men in their early 20s were walking along a quiet street Sunday night when they tripped a wire that exploded a bomb near a hiking trail, authorities said. They remain hospitalized in stable condition.
According to FBI Special Agent in Charge Christopher Combs, it raised alarms for authorities regarding a serial bomber threat. “It changes it from a more targeted approach to a more random approach,” he told reporters, “and that’s very concerning to us.”
Officials say the serial bomber has shown a particular sophistication with triggers. The first two bombs blew up when victims picked up packages left at doorsteps. The third exploded when the person took the box indoors and opened it. The fourth went off when the two pedestrians hit a thin metal wire or fishing line. The fifth exploded at a package distribution facility. Yet the bomber has defied a discernible pattern of attack. The victims known so far have been racially diverse — black, Hispanic and white. Austin Police say they have persons of interest, but no suspects regarding who the serial bomber is.
Consultant Anthony May spent 20 years as a bomb tech in the military and 20 more years as a bomb specialist with the Bureau of Alcohol, Tobacco, Firearms, and Explosives. “When the device goes off,” he says, “that doesn’t mean the evidence goes away. The criminal investigators, the FBI, the ATF, they are probably collecting 98 to 99 percent of the material used in that particular bomb.” May says they look for the device’s unique “signature”.
Terrorism is a fundamental problem that touches all countries in the world and has spread like poison. The rise in terrorist attacks and the increasingly sophisticated methods of perpetration are outpacing the
technical solutions to fight it. Brain Fingerprinting provides a scientific solution to the fundamental problem in counterterrorism: distinguishing between terrorists from innocents before the terrorists strike.
In addition to this challenge, intelligence agencies face other problems as well. The technological means at their disposal are limited; moreover, they’re time and money consuming. Even more so, they provide limited evidence. For example, a polygraph test only detects if the suspect is telling a lie. Just the same, a DNA test only places a suspect at a crime scene. And because of this, many times, cases are dropped for insufficient evidence.
This makes law enforcement’s mission even harder to protect the borders and citizens of a nation. With so many bombing attacks on the rise in Austin, law enforcement must find an innovative solution to help catch the serial bomber. It is within their duty to protect the citizens and gain back the safety they feel on the streets of their city.
WHY BRAIN FINGERPRINTING
Brain Fingerprinting only by Brainwave Science is a state of the art security solution suited for all nations. This highly reputable company founded by entrepreneurial visionaries, and neuroscience and technical experts come to aid nations in their efforts to protect their citizens.
Counterterrorism authorities can utilize the Brain Fingerprinting solution to determine if an individual’s memory contains specific knowledge of any fact or situation, such as the details of a crime scene, bomb-making knowledge, or the inner workings of a terrorist organization.
Any person from the official’s suspect or person of interest list, along with the victims and witnesses can be submitted to the test. It only takes 45 minutes and its results shine invaluable intelligence.
The test is extremely simple. Few items or objects collectively called information needed to build the test case stimuli which is evidence in the case investigators identified. Stimuli is nothing, but information related to this specific crime that you would like to input into the system or that the investigators consider being relevant and significant to the perpetrator in the specific crime. To build the case for the test, the examiner will input into the technology different stimuli, in the form of pictures or text. These will represent everything we know about the case so far, from each serial bomber attack: the packages that exploded; information about each crime scene that only the investigative officers know, secluded to the public, but relevant to the perpetrator; the custom bomb triggers; the trip wire; patterns connected to all the crime scenes; information regarding the process of making a specific bomb or more. Any person from the official’s suspect or person of interest list, along with the victims and witnesses can be submitted to the test.
As a part of the test above stimuli can be shown to each subject on a computer screen and collect brain responses in a noninvasive fashion through our technology and the test results will be given in a fraction of a minute, that tells which suspects are associated with this crime. The investigators are now trying to solve the case by finding out if the bomber has acted on himself or if he had any accomplices or if he’s involved in any other crime and this collected information will be very critical for investigation team to solve the crime with the help of Brain Fingerprinting test.
The system will analyze how the brain responds to each stimulus and if the information is present, the test will show it with a proven 99% accuracy. The test can successfully aid investigative officers in solving the case and finding out the identity of the serial bomber.
By creating tremendous value for law enforcement, Brain Fingerprinting is best positioned to mitigate the complex security risks facing the world today.