In Ankara, after Bomb Alarm Iran Embassy was Evacuated

October 15, 2018 | Brainwave Science

In Ankara, after Bomb Alarm Iran Embassy was Evacuated: Brainwave ScienceSITUATION

According to the mass media information, Iran’s embassy in Ankara, Turkey was evacuated after a warning of a possible bomb threat. The mission in the Turkish capital had been given intelligence warning of a possible suicide bomb attack, DHA news agency reported, without giving further details. Police reportedly received a phone call warning them about an impending suicide bombing attack on Iran’s embassy in Ankara. Police conducted searches of cars close to the embassy after the road was shut off, an AFP photographer said.

A few years ago Turkey was blamed by a series of terror attacks on Kurdish, militants and the Islamic State (IS) extremist group. Since then, Turkish police have conducted regular raids across the country against suspected members of the outlawed Kurdistan Workers’ Party (PKK) and IS. The PKK is blacklisted as a terrorist organization by Ankara and its Western allies.


Attacks on Iran’s embassy seems to follow a pattern, just last month in September 2018, Iran’s Embassy in France was attacked which reportedly was organized by France based Kurdish activists to respond to the missile strike of IRGC on the headquarters of KDPI in Iraq.  Crisis in Syria and Iraq and US tensions with Iran effect Turkey too. In Iraq and Syria, Ankara’s relations with Tehran will remain fraught with tension and contention as each attempt to shape the countries’ political and strategic order in its favor.  Any conflict between the countries in the Gulf region and other nations can lead to global chaos, the unbelievable quantity of deaths and a global destabilization in terms of economy, diplomatic relations etc.


iCognative is a ground-breaking technological innovation that uses memory related recognition brain patterns to equip law enforcement agents with a powerful intelligence collection solution. This advanced investigative facility offers rapid and accurate identification of criminal suspects using specific brainwave response.

In cases of national security threats, iCognative by Brainwave Science can provide details on leads that otherwise may go cold due to lack of evidence in the case of bomb threat in Ankara, Turkey. iCognative is a forensic tool that can objectively determine whether an individual possesses concealed or privileged information related to a specific crime, terrorism, intelligence, significant event, or other types of specific information.

To do that, a simple test case needs to be built. With the help of a iCognative test, any suspect, witness or person of interest relevant to this investigation can be a subjected to the test because it is non-invasive and supports human rights. Any relevant information, that only known to terrorists and investigating agencies, is input into the iCognative system. For example, in Turkey, Ankara Iran embassy bomb plot case information such as: location from where the police received the call about the plot; date, time and location of the attack– Iran embassy; earlier attack connections–terror attacks on Kurdish, militants and the Islamic State (IS) extremist group, etc., along with information known but not in public domain can be utilized as Stimuli to conduct a iCognative test. This information, can be used as stimuli in the form of words, phrases or pictures, depending on its availability. iCognative system collects brain responses to each stimulus while flashing stimulus to each suspect and all these brain responses are analyzed at end of the test by fully automated software and determine with 99.9% accuracy if the information under test is present or absent in the brain of the suspect.

iCognative by Brainwave Science can enhance combat capabilities of law enforcement authorities and paves the way for huge advantage  against terrorists and militants. It not only provides solution to this case but also makes a strong case for prevention and deterrence.


Main Source: The Times of Israel

Image: Reuters