Deadly Mass Shooting in Florida Video Game Tournament

August 28, 2018 | Brainwave Science

Brain Fingerprinting by Brainwave Science: Deadly mass shooting at Florida video game tournamentSITUATION

Three people were killed, including the suspected shooter, and 11 others were injured in a mass shooting that erupted at Madden NFL Esports tournament in Jacksonville, Florida, sheriff’s officials reported.

David Katz, a 24-year-old gamer from Baltimore, Maryland, was in Jacksonville for the tournament at GLHF Game Bar. David carried two handguns, bought in August, into the venue and opened fire, killing two people. Then he turned the gun on himself, according to Jacksonville Sheriff Mike Williams.

There were about 150 people inside the arena at the time of the shooting, said Williams, but the suspect “clearly targeted other gamers.” According to Williams, David and other gamers had prior relationships, even though police have identified no relationship between the shooter and victims and authorities still have not identified a “concrete motive.”

Police found the suspected shooter dead at the scene from a self-inflicted gunshot wound. He was the lone shooter in the event and “clearly” was targeting competitive gamers during the attack, authorities said after reviewed footage of the attack. FBI agents said, the suspected shooter had two handguns on his body during the attack, and officials believe he only used one to shoot. David Katz purchased the gun within the last month legally from an approved dealer in Maryland before travelling to Jacksonville for the event.  Authorities have searched the suspect’s vehicle and the hotel room in Jacksonville and have questioned his parent, who has been cooperative, regarding any more information about the shooting.

Nine victims were transported to local area hospitals and other two victims transported themselves to the hospital, police said. All 11 victims are currently in stable condition. Police identified the killed victims as Elijah Clayton, 22, and Taylor Robertson, 28, both competitive video game players.

CHALLENGE

Florida has experienced several mass shootings in recent years: a gunman killed 17 people at Marjory Stoneman Douglas high school in Parkland earlier this year; five people were gunned down at the Fort Lauderdale airport last year, and 49 were shot dead at the Pulse nightclub in Orlando in 2016. After the Jacksonville mass shooting, Mayor Lenny Curry said, ” We have faced an occurrence that is all too common and will require us to do hard work of public safety to make sure that people are safe.”

The U.S has more mass shooting in recent years than any other country. It has tripled since 2011, shooting occurring every 64 days. It has developed into a dangerous and growing concern as annually gun violence results in tens of thousands of deaths and injuries. The U.S. President Donald Trump offered federal assistance in response to the shooting.

In the present scenario, the immediate challenge for law enforcement is to discover clues to identify the motive and arrest co-conspirator if any. Law Enforcement agencies are under relentless pressure to perform better and it becomes more essential when such mass shooting occurs in every 64 days and innocent people are killed. The conventional methods of investigation may not be sufficient to solve this complicated case. It is only imperative that enforcement agencies upgrade their methods and strategy in a war against such an odious crime.

Why Brain Fingerprinting?

After numerous mass shooting in Florida and shortage of law enforcement’s power to protect the citizens, people are losing faith in law enforcement. The finest approach to strengthen public confidence is by solving and preventing such shooting through use of an upgraded modern forensic technology that is safe, cost-effective, non-invasive, has unprecedented accuracy rate in mass-shooting and gun violence case. The only technology that satisfies all the requirement has already been developed by a reputed company, Brainwave Science and it’s called Brain Fingerprinting. This technology is a state-of-the-art, contemporary forensic technology that can provide a permanent solution to the mass shooting problems like in Florida.

Brainwave Science‘s Brain Fingerprinting technology sets a new standard in security solutions as it recognizes that vital difference between the perpetrator/ co-conspirator and an innocent is the specific information related a unique crime stored in their brain. The confidential specific crime-related information would only be present in perpetrator/co-conspirator’s brain. Brain fingerprinting test scientifically and accurately differentiates the perpetrator from innocent by recording and analyzing brainwave responses to such specific information with over 99% accuracy.

Brain Fingerprinting can be utilized by federal agents and Florida law enforcement personnel to gain valuable and accurate intelligence, missing links and other vital information about the Jacksonville mass shooting. Within 15 minutes, case facts are loaded into the system and an interrogator is ready to conduct a Brain Fingerprinting test on any suspect or person of interest relevant to this case. With a 45 minutes test, Law enforcement personnel with over 99% accuracy can verify if the statement of suspects, victims, or witnesses are inclined and it can match testimonies with readily available intelligence. The law enforcement personnel can conduct a test to validate with the help Brain Fingerprinting and identify what is the motive; if the shooter has any connection to the victims or previous shooting in Florida, any terrorist network involved; and other vital information necessary to the mass shooting.

Brain Fingerprinting is the only possible solution that can help Florida law enforcement officials to stop horrible cruelty in the streets and protect its citizen from this catastrophe. Brain Fingerprinting by Brainwave Science can become a great weaponry for law enforcement and other agencies combating crime and violence to protect citizens around the globe.

Source

Yahoo

Image Source

NYPost