The 40 murders have never been solved in Kent, the UK
July 17, 2018 | Brainwave Science
40 families still wait to receive answers about why their family’s members were murdered in Kent, the UK. Staggering murders in the region over the past 30 years still remain unsolved. In some cases, arrests have been made and suspects charged, but no one has ever been brought to justice.
Kent Police revealed the full list of unsolved murders for last 30 years. The region faced with horrifying crimes including shootings, drownings and suffocations over 3 decades in all corners of the county. Many cases have never had a conclusion: from the infamous Tunbridge Wells bedsit murders to an IRA bombing that killed 11 musicians in Deal. But despite many fresh appeals as well as more modern forensic techniques, the murders of 40 people have never been caught.
One of the latest murders happened in April 2015. 33-year-old Laura El-Hagrasi from Latvia was reported missing from her Cliftonville home after failing to board a plane at Heathrow Airport. The woman was meant to be flying to Egypt with her family. According to police, she arrived at the airport, but she was not on her flight. The Missing People website still includes an information about this incident but from February 19th, 2018, this case has appeared on Kent Police’s list of unsolved murders.
Official statistic of unsolved crimes in Kent, the UK shows that 40 horrible murders are still waiting for its solving. Families of victims expect for the justice to be served, hoping to find out real circumstances of those cases.
Besides, this situation becomes a real challenge for the police of Kent. A disconsolate statistic proves that law enforcement agencies should improve their methods of solving such crimes in order to ensure the safety of citizens. But what decision can be really effective for the improvement of the statistic?
Today a lot of modern technologies can solve once imagined impossible to solve problems, especially about the most important thing that we have – the safety of our life. And iCognative is not an exception. The technology is a revolutionary investigative tool that can be used in National Security, Counter-terrorism, Law enforcement, Trafficking, Border Security and Immigration areas.
iCognative by Brainwave Science is a fully automated test that can determine whether specific information is stored in the suspect’s brain. The technology collects unique brain responses called the P300/P300 MERMER for analyzing patterns of memory recognition. Since iCognative uses cognitive brain responses, it is not dependent on the emotions of the subject, nor is it affected by emotional stress that could be caused by the interrogation process. In this way, showing the suspect information about the crime that is known only to law enforcement agencies and the perpetrator, it can be established for a fact of availability of this information in his/her brain. In other words, we can find out if the person knows if the person is a person of interest, suspect, perpetrator or innocent using iCognative test.
In the case of 40 unsolved murders in the UK, iCognative can help reveal criminals. First of all, a test case needs to be built. The relevant case details called stimuli are input into the system and flashed on monitor that suspect is asked to look at. For example, in the case of Laura El-Hagrasi’s murder, we can use the date and the time of her disappearing, her last pictures from surveillance cameras at the airport, pictures of her clothes that she was wearing that day etc. iCognative system will collect the brain’s response for each of those stimuli during suspect’s testing. Without examiners involvement at the end of the test the system objectively gives final determination which suspect’s brain has confidential information related to this murder.
iCognative is a great solution for quick, accurate, objective and cost-effective solving of crimes. The use of the technology can save efforts, accelerate crime clearance rates for Law enforcement agencies giving them a chance to find answers to a lot of questions. Just the knowledge that such a technology exists acts as a great deterrent and prevents crimes. iCognative – a potent power against crimes- might very well be the key to problems faced by law enforcement agencies in the UK.