Manhattan and New Jersey bomber not cooperating

September 23, 2016 | Brainwave Science

Manhattan and New Jersey bomber not cooperating
September 23, 2016 | Brainwave Science

Ahmad Khan Rahami, 28, the man suspected in Saturday 17th, September 2016 bombings in New York and New Jersey was captured after an all-out manhunt and shootout with police. The suspect is being charged with 5 counts attempted Murder of Police Officer, 2nd-Degree unlawful possession of a weapon, 2nd- Degree possession of a weapon for unlawful purpose and bail set at $5.2 Million.
Although, according to news sources, since arraignment the suspect is not cooperating with authorities and is not giving them much information. However his wife who was en route back to the United States, had not been charged was held for questioning was cooperating with US authorities in UAE.
What was the motive and the selection of crime location? Why is the suspect not cooperating, what is he hiding, who or what is he trying to protect, is anyone else associated with the crime? Is he a lone wolf? What about his troubled past and travel history and associations?
These are quite challenging and daunting questions that beg for answers to better understanding underlining factors and circumstances leading to the crime.
Fortunately, technology can help prompt answers to many of these unresolved questions.
As the suspect was reported as “not cooperating” with authorities, the use iCognative is perfect tool for this scenario. The technology will simply whether specific information related to the crime is in the suspect’s brain or not. The suspect only watches the display screen for pictures, texts, images or phrases relative to the crime in a non-invasive and non-intrusive manner. Readings from the EEG signals emitted by the suspect’s brain are being recorded and analyzed by the proprietary software to help reveal motives and associated links even when in denial or refuses to talk to authorities.
iCognative technology is system driven therefore no false positives or false negatives delivering a high degree of accuracy and reliability. It can be used to detect whether the suspect has attended terrorist camp training camp, facilities, bomb-making knowledge and affiliates or carrying out a simply a lone wolf attack. Key information relevant to the crime is stored in the brain and the result of a 45 mins to 1hr of testing would reveal if information is “present” or information “absent.”
Brainwave Science proprietary owner of the iCognative technology has since offered its technology to authorities pertaining to this case to help in their investigation and intelligence gathering, corroborate evidence even as the suspect is not cooperating and help prevent probable future attacks.