Tunisia arrests two Bosnians in 2016 killing of Hamas drone expert
December 12, 2018 | Brainwave Science
Two suspects were arrested on Tuesday, for the murder of a Hamas drone developer, named Mohammed al-Zoari in 2016. Alain Kamedi and Albert Sarak, entered Tunisia a week before carrying out the assassination. This event was planned 18 months in advance according to officials. No link has been established between the two Bosnian suspects and Israeli security services.
The Gaza-based Hamas blamed Mossad security agency after the senior weapons developer for the terror organization was shot dead in the Tunisian city of Sfax on December 15, 2016. A Hamas official, Mushir al-Masri, told Tunisian radio that “the Zionist enemy” could only benefit from Zoari’s death and that Israel’s espionage bodies have years of experience killing weapons technology experts connected to terror organizations, particularly developers of unmanned aerial vehicles (UAVs or drones).
Hamas similarly blamed Israel when Fadi al-Batsh, a rocket scientist linked to the Gaza-based Islamist organization, was found dead in Malaysia in April. Zoari reportedly had a history of working for Hamas as an aviation engineer and was a central figure in the organization’s ongoing UAV development.
Private radio station Mosaique FM reported that Zoari’s body was riddled with 20 bullets, in what was believed to be a common law crime although the authorities had not ruled out terrorism.
The conflict between Israel and Gaza is part of a larger conflict between Israel and Palestine. This conflict has intensified because of Palestinian rocket attacks on Israel, Israeli airstrikes on Gaza, and the joint Egyptian-Israeli blockade of Gaza. The Tunisian counter-terror agencies need a way to quickly establish the claims.
Can assassinations and terror attacks be prevented? The Israel-Palestine conflict is a serious threat to the human rights and socio-economic development of the people which inhabit either land. This conflict has resulted in the killings of thousands of innocents and some high-value persons on either side. Yet there is no concrete way to prove either the innocence or the guilt of the suspected persons. Also, conventional interrogation of suspects is not effective and reliable.
The conflict between Israel and Gaza has been going on since 2006. The cease-fire of 2014 between the two states has been regularly punctuated by clashes between the IDF and Palestinian militant organizations. Investigative agencies will spend considerable time looking for connections between the Bosnian suspects and the Israeli security services. The misunderstanding between the two states can be eased off using a revolutionary technology called iCognative. This has been developed by Brainwave Science. iCognative is a state-of-the-art tool which can help in the interrogation of suspects. The aim of Brainwave Science is to get rid of torture and suffering during the interrogation process. The technology is helping law enforcement agencies, counter-terrorism agencies and border control agencies in their job of preventing loss of lives.
Counterterrorism authorities can utilize Brainwave Science’s iCognative 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. When the activities, or items associated with those activities, are recognized by the individual after months or even years later, the brain emits the involuntary response known as a P300/P300 MERMER.
In the case of the assassination of Mohammed al-Zoari, the two suspects can be made to undergo the iCognative test. There is evidence which the investigative agencies must have gathered in connection with the assassination. This includes photographs, CCTV footage, murder weapons, bullet shells, locations and other details.
These pieces of evidence, in the form of pictures, words and phrases be uploaded into the iCognative system. This comprises a proprietary headset and a laptop computer. The evidence pictures, words and phrases are called stimuli. These are presented to the suspects on a computer screen while the headset records their brainwave responses and transmits them to the computer. Here the system analyses collected brain’s response to each stimulus and determine with over 99% accuracy if the information is present in the suspect’s brain or not. This technology is incomparable to any other existing security solution.
With the information obtained from the iCognative test, Investigative agencies can identify if the subject has anything to do with the crime or not. This technology can save time by helping to narrow done the list of suspects.
With iCognative, the law enforcement agencies can quickly and reliably tell if a suspect has a connection with a crime or a terrorist incident. iCognative is the tool which must be in the arsenal of every investigative and law-enforcement agency.
Article News Source: Times of Israel
Picture Source: Times of Israel