Headline November 30, 2016/ ''' *GUNSSS* -SOLD- GINGERLY ''' : !S I R E S!


 !S I R E S!

THE BACKPACK of the near future will have everything modern students need: device-charging ports, Bluetooth, Wi-Fi and  bulletproofing.

*GIVEN this great technology advance* :  All Students of the World especially :  

Merium, Rabo, Haleema, Eman, Dee, Malala [Nobel Prize], Saima, Zainab, Paras, Sorat, Nina, Ghazi, Reza,  Hussain, Vishnu, Toby/China-

Aqsa, Haider, Fahad, Faizan, Ibrahim Noman, Mustafa, Shahzaib, Zaeem, Danyial, Haanyia, Merium, Hazeem, Maria, pull out the  * Peaceful Global Protests Doctrine*  and begin practice.

*In the days ahead, the World Students Society will consider launching global protests in the  Defense and Honour and Survival  of Mankind*.

GIVEN  PAKISTAN'S  AND THE DEVELOPING WORLDS growing propensity to romanticize everything-

Poetry and media-savvy analysts have become great tranquilizers for the minds. As a result, we rely more on infotainment and poetic answers to prosaic realities. 

For the hosts Pakistan and all other developing  Nations,  Schools and every Educational Institution  to soak itself in  *complacency* on students security,  is endangering to a very high risk, the lives of students.

*Terrorists Don't Eat Doughnuts*.  In the Developed World The security industry is moving from guns, guards and gates to  biometrics and  Big Data.    

Innovations in security is increasingly centered on smartphones and wearable devices. HID Global currently manufactures access control cards-

{And the current U.S. green card} that lets  people open doors to places like offices and hotel rooms

In a new strategic collaboration, with a chipmaker NXP Semiconductors, HID will expand this technology so it works with more smartphones as well as wearables like Apple Watches and Android Wear.

Meanwhile,the company also recently announced a new cloud based platform to share data from government-issued IDs like driver's licenses, passports and Social Security cards securely on smartphones and other tablets.

As many as  4 billion  people  will have smart devices by 2020, connecting to 25 billion  ''intelligent things''  and  consuming  50 trillion gigabytes of data, HID estimates.

''The migration of your ID onto your phone is the last frontier  -it's pretty  much the last thing that you can't leave the house without,'' said Rob Haslam, managing director of its government identity business.

Because of concerns about privacy, HID's platform will allow people to limit the amount of information shared, depending on the scenario. 

For example, a police officer doing a traffic stop will be able to see more data than  liquor store worker verifying your age  -but in either case, all you' need to do is send it from your smartphone.

The company is looking to pilot the technology with a state motor vehicle department or similar U.S. agency, but has yet to finalize an arrangement. In the meantime, it's pushing ahead with several overseas projects-

Including putting Nigeria's entire vehicle ownership system  -comprising at least  50 million cars onto a smartphone accessible database:
''We think we're on the verge of a new era,'' says Haslam.

A key challenge across the industry is how to store and utilize the vast amounts of information generated by  security systems . Closed-circuit TV or alert networks gather troves of information, much of which is ultimately benign.

But when something does happen, law enforcement and others need to be able to find a morsel of evidence within that data mountain.

These are the issues at the core of current debated in police departments over rolling out body cameras:

How much footage should be stored and for how long: whether it should be kept on cloud-based servers [as the New York Police Department has opted for] or on physical devices; which officers should have access to it. when and how; and so on.

Numerous companies have sprung up trying to meet these kinds of challenges. 

Last year,  Qognify, which helps protect environments  where any security lapses could be ruinously expensive and damaging like airports and Olympic games  -released software called  ''suspect search''  that indexes video to make it easily searchable.

The system uses  video analytics  to assign every individual on screen a unique digital signature, which is stored in a database that can be searched.

Using a tool like this,  investigators can save hours  or days of scouring footage for suspects.

[It] can be used in hindsight, a day later when someone is reporting something or very close to real time,'' says Illy Gruber, vice president of marketing at Qognify.

It's already been rolled out in numerous airports, medical centers and city surveillance networks globally, though all such clients have asked for anonymity.

The security industry traditionally revolves around  three G's:
.- Guns
.- Guards
.- Gates

And by the way. the !WOW!  iBackPack isn't the only high-tech bulletproof bag; the brand-

Guard Dog Security  sells one with a built-in auxiliary cord that lets its wearer plug in a phone or device inside backpack and headphones to the strap outside.

See Ya all then, with your BackPacks

The Honour and Serving of the latest  ''Operational Research'' on Global Security & Solutions continues. Thank Ya all for reading and sharing forward.

With respectful dedication to the Leaders, Students, Parents and Teachers of the world. See Ya all on !WOW!  -the World Students Society and Twitter !E-WOW!  -the Ecosystem 2011:

''' Easier Site First '''

Good Night and God Bless

SAM Daily Times - the Voice of the Voiceless


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