Young Massachusetts mom kidnapped from nightclub, found dead in a car
March 4, 2019 | Brainwave Science
A young mother of a 2-year-old girl was last seen on February 24th leaving a nightclub with a man. Later, her body was found in the trunk of a car after it was stopped by the police on a Delaware highway last week.
The 23-year-old woman, named Jassy Correia belongs to Massachusetts. She visited Venu nightclub in Boston. The suspect, Louis Coleman III, is a 32-year-old man from Providence, Rhode Island, faces one count of kidnapping, which resulted in the death of Jassy.
The interstate kidnapping resulting in death is the most applicable charge and carries the highest possible sentence. It’s a mandatory life charge and a death-eligible charge,” U.S. Attorney Andrew Lelling said.
Police searched Coleman’s Rhode Island apartment last week and obtained surveillance that appeared to show him entering the building the carrying a body wrapped in a blanket. “I can’t tell you how upsetting this is,” said Boston Police Commissioner William Gross. “No family should ever, ever have to go through this.” Correia’s cousin, Katia Depina, said at a news conference last week that the family was “all devastated by what happened.” Jassy’s family and friends demand justice for her death.
Coleman was arrested Thursday and was held at a jail in Delaware. He’s expected to make an initial appearance in federal court later Monday. The news and press have been following this story since the 1st of March
The family of Jassy is devastated and a speedy investigation and the prosecution of the real perpetrator will serve three purposes. Firstly, it will assuage the pain and the suffering of the mourning family. Secondly, it will restore the faith of the public in the law enforcement, the investigators and the judicial system. Finally, it will serve as a deterrent to the existing and future criminals. There is a well-known maxim in the legal world – “Justice delayed is justice denied”. It means that if legal redress is available in the case of Jassy’s kidnapping and murder, but is not forthcoming in a timely fashion, it is effectively the same as having no redress at all. If justice comes after months and years, then it emboldens the criminals and makes the innocent people live in constant fear. This is harmful to public morale and sentiment. Believe it or not, but it has a negative effect on peace at a higher level. For the investigative agencies in Boston and everywhere else, it is not enough to solve the case and put a person behind the bars. They must do it in record time, with bare minimum human resources, in a cost-efficient manner, with the confidence that the actual perpetrator is being punished, with nil or negligible use of torture, and at the same time gathering intelligence about similar cases in the past, quickly find hidden patterns and links, assimilate information in order to prevent future crime, etc.
This may seem like something which is too much to ask for, given our current infrastructure and capabilities. But it is certainly not impossible, given the advances in modern sciences. Also, it is not an unreasonable requirement.
Can modern science give law enforcement and other investigative agencies a tool which can fulfil all the above requirements?
The answer is yes! Straight from Boston, which is home to world-renowned thought leaders in tech, medicine and research, comes a technology, the likes of which have never been used in investigative disciplines. iCognative is a revolutionary technology introduced by Brainwave Science, is the solution to the gap in the field of intelligence gathering. They develop, market and continually support this technology. It relies on a completely new way of specific screening of suspects. It does so by measuring brain responses of the test subject when crime-related information is shown to him or her. After analyzing these responses, iCognative technology determines, with 99.9 percent accuracy if the brain of the suspect contains cognition of the crime-related information or not. The is based on the principle that only a planner or executor of the crime will know the intricate details of the crime. The witness will also know about certain details of the happening of the crime. At the same time, the innocent might not know anything or at most be aware of whatever was released into the media.
The iCognative test can help the investigators find out the level of involvement of the test subject in a specific crime. A potential criminal can also be proactively identified by a iCognative test. This is in contrast with the mostly reactive nature of conventional investigative disciplines. The scientific nature of iCognative allows it to be able to throw light on the structure of the criminal organization to which the suspect might belong. Moreover, it can help find out the suspect’s level in the hierarchy of his or her organization.
In a iCognative test, the test subject, usually a witness or a suspect, is made to wear a specialized headset and exposed to a series of pictures, words or phrases on a computer screen. These are called stimuli and are related to the crime being investigated. The subject’s brain emits a response every time a stimulus is flashed on the screen. The brain response is picked up by the headset and sent to the computer which runs the iCognative software. Here the computer immediately analyses if the suspect has the information already present in his brain or not. At the end of the iCognative test, a report is an output which indicates if the crime-related information is ‘present’ or ‘absent’ in the brain of the subject.
iCognative is helpful to a wide range of agencies, such as the ones which deal with law enforcement, anti-trafficking, counter-terrorism, national security, border security, and immigration.http://brainwavescience.com/brain-fingerprinting-training/
In this case, the stimuli are pictures or verbal references to the clothes Jassy was wearing on a fateful night, the clothes the suspected man was wearing while entering the building, the make and model of the car in which the body was found, words like Venu Nightclub, recent pictures of Jassy, etc. Details of any clues left behind by the murderer and/or kidnapper can be used to screen multiple suspects, etc.
Coleman can be made to take the iCognative test to indicate whether he has any connection with the murder. iCognative, by Brainwave Science, helps the authorities to help exonerate the innocent and incarcerate the guilty.
Boston police must use iCognative, the groundbreaking technology provided by Brainwave Science to quickly help in solving the case of the kidnapping and murder of the young mother and help alleviate the pain of her family.
Main Source : ABC