“Survive by All Means” EU Immigration Crisis-Brainwave Science
July 10, 2018 | Brainwave Science
Movement is a fantastic privilege, and it allows to do so much that the grandparents could never have dreamed of doing. But movement, ultimately, only has a meaning if you have a home to go back to. And home, in the end, is of course not just the place where you sleep. It’s the place where you stand.
According to ARAB NEWS in Brussels, European politicians were arguing about how to curb the flow of refugees and immigrants who were escaping conflicts and hunger in their home countries in search of opportunities for a better life across the Mediterranean.
After marathon talks at an EU summit lasting nearly 10 hours, the leaders agreed on a text that tried to appease all sides but without actually solving the crisis, pushing it into extra time and more uncertainty. Leaders agreed EU countries should help migrants rescued in the Mediterranean to alleviate the burden on Italy and Greece, who are the most common first landing points, but the details about how and who would help remained unclear.
Leaders also backed plans, broadly agreed by all members, to tighten the EU’s external border, and give more money to countries such as Turkey and Morocco to help prevent migrants from leaving for Europe. The EU accord also said governments should “take all necessary internal legislative and administrative measures” to stop refugees and migrants crossing Europe’s internal borders — but what does that actually entail?
After the spike in numbers in 2015, the Hungarian government constructed fences along its borders with Serbia and Croatia and enacted a series of legal amendments intended to reduce irregular migration through Hungary, resulting in a drop of over 90 percent in 2016. The message is clear: Fences work. Austria is now threatening a similar measure. This would mark the end of the EU’s iconic passport-free Schengen Area. The German Chancellor Angela Merkel had said at the EU summit in Brussels that migration could “decide the fate of the EU.”
Refugees and immigrants are humans and deserve a chance to live a better life and achieve their dreams and aspirations, both for themselves and the country they settle in.
“The main aim is to survive….” This is the motto of refugees and immigrants. But it causes to one of the biggest challenges for law enforcement to protect the borders and European nations. And with all the recent terrorist attacks Europe has been suffered of, it is obvious why all countries decided to close the borders and not to allow refugees and immigrants to cross them.
So how to recognize the innocents and help them, but punish threats? In this context, law enforcement needs an innovative solution that will improve their actions and help determine which persons are threats and which are not.
iCognative by Brainwave Science is developed to offer a magnificent specific screening solution for border agents, immigration officers, and customs officials. iCognative is detecting concealed information of any individual who causes suspicion or has been identified as a highly suspicious individual with a past criminal history.
The iCognative technology uses a knowledge-based method of criminal identification, designed to upgrade and enhance conventional screening methods, by analyzing patterns of a specific brain response called P300/P300 MERMER.
This innovative solution can easily cross-verify an asylum seeker’s account and determine whether the person is concealing incriminating information that he/she denies knowing. In cases like the one currently taking place in Europe, this technology can efficiently screen all those who wish to pass to European borders. Within one hour of testing each suspect and test can reveal whether specific information, which would otherwise be concealed, is either ‘present’ or ‘absent’ in a person’s memory bank.
The use of iCognative provides an efficient and quantifiable tool in the law enforcement’s fight against illegal immigration and can improve the way asylum seekers are screened and allowed to find safety in a new country.
Image Source : US News