Afghanistan’s Never-Ending War
July 15, 2018 | Brainwave Science
According to the FOX NEWS, on Thursday, July 12, 2018 was killed and American service member, the second U.S. military death in Afghanistan in less than a week. The military said one Afghan security force member also was killed and several were wounded in Thursday’s incident.
There are roughly 15,000 U.S. troops on the ground after the Trump administration added roughly 3,000 earlier this year to advise Afghan security forces closer to the front lines. U.S. military involvement has fallen significantly since more than 100,000 U.S. troops were deployed there in 2010 and 2011.
The latest U.S. casualty comes as the NATO summit turns to Afghanistan on Day 2 in Brussels. Afghanistan’s President Ashraf Ghani is meeting with world leaders and with various media outlets on Thursday.
NATO has agreed to fund Afghan security forces through 2024, with British Prime Minister Theresa May saying the U.K. will send roughly 450 more troops to serve in non-combat roles in Afghanistan.
Elsewhere in Afghanistan Thursday, the Taliban launched fresh attacks on army outposts in the northern province of Kunduz following a brief cease-fire corresponding with the end of Islam’s holy month of Ramadan and Eid-al-Fitr celebrations last month.
War and peace are inseparable opposites. The weirdness of today’s of wars will make us wish we were dealing with knives and swords again. Terrorist attacks gain momentum worldwide and not only in Afghanistan.
For many countries, the primary gap in securing both internal and external borders is the ability to know is how exactly an attack will be carried out. Therefore the main aim of agencies and law enforcement is to get information fast enough to mount raids and detain suspects before they have time to figure out who among them has been picked up and who might have talked, let alone plan a new strike.
Given the pace and scope of attackers and terrorist networks, an efficient method of intelligence collection that can quickly preempt and neutralize hostile threats is imperative.
iCognative is designed to offer a powerful specific screening solution for the detection of concealed information of suspected individuals. Specific screening tests through iCognative are uniquely suited for agencies looking to enhance existing intelligence collection disciplines such as human intelligence, signals intelligence, imagery intelligence, and open-source intelligence. The solution offers an advanced, knowledge- based method of criminal identification, best caters to agencies that have a desire to maximize intelligence capabilities.
A fundamental problem for Border Security is to quickly, accurately, objectively, and cost-effectively corroborate testimonies of suspected individuals.
Border security personnel can overcome a lot of problems and difficulties with the help of advanced solutions. iCognative measures brain patterns called the P300 MERMER to detect whether information under test is present or absent in a suspects brain. The ability to conduct relevant and timely collection of intelligence is key in deterring criminal activities.
The unique intelligence discipline that iCognative offers can help reveal hidden links and connections, which no other technology can provide. The high-value security solution empowers investigators in identifying which person is dangerous and to what degree.
In the case of Afghanistan’s war, iCognative can help to reveal the terrorist networks. In order to submit a suspect to the test, a case test needs to be built. This means that a series of stimuli will be input into the iCognative system related to terror suspect and then displayed on a computer screen, then the system collects the brain’s response to each stimulus. This is a performing solution for solving the case and determining what connections the suspect has to terrorist network.
With the help of iCognative the endless war can be stopped and people will find confidence and peace finally.
Main Source: FOX NEWS
Image Source: Image