Law Enforcement

MOC1 Command for Law Enforcement - Virtual Gate

The Premier Touchless Solution!

 

Virtual Gate is the global market leader in providing Law Enforcement capabilities to agencies worldwide.  Virtual Gate is proven to work well in crowded spaces, making it an ideal surveillance and access control platform for law enforcement.

Police officers are generally very adaptive and ingenious. The nature of protecting the public usually requires quick-thinking, and the use of things which may go beyond their original intended design is sometimes a necessity. Such is the case with facial recognition, which was originally intended as a specific investigative tool to help narrow the field of suspects down to a manageable amount. However, law enforcement professionals quickly learned to deploy it as a means of exonerating the falsely accused, identifying the mentally ill, helping return children to their parents, and determining the identity of deceased persons, in addition to other innovative uses.

  • Discovery – helping to find one person among many persons (One-to-Many Comparison)

  • Identification – helping to verify one person is in fact the person being helped or sought (One-to-One Comparison)

  • Random Field Interaction - An officer on patrol in the field may be alerted that an individual’s image actively captured on an operating in-car or body worn camera may be a possible candidate for a match to a subject in a wanted persons image database.

  • Reasonable Suspicion Interaction - An officer may be alerted to unusual or furtive activity by a person, which presents reasonable suspicion to capture an image of the individual to protect the officer’s safety, or to potentially explain the suspicious activity.

  • Active Incident - During an active criminal situation, video or pictures obtained by officers could be used to potentially help identify individuals and guide active response efforts.

  • Deceased Identification - Deceased individuals can be more quickly identified in the field with facial recognition systems providing possible matched images to a captured imaged of the victim.

  • Lost & Missing - Lost children or missing adults could be located and identified when encountered by officers during interactions, whereby facial recognition is used to help provide clues to determine identity.

  • Interdiction - An individual of interest who is actively avoiding identification can potentially be located at a checkpoint, with facial recognition providing clues for officers to investigate.

  • Identify Fraud - Incidents often occur where a person presents identification documents to fraudulently obtain access or services, benefits, or credit privileges, and facial recognition can be used to alert officers to possible mismatches.

  • Active Incident - During an active criminal situation, surveillance video can be used to provide images of suspicious persons which may help to identify suspects or witnesses, thereby guiding active response efforts.

  • Photo Array Construction - The creation of photo arrays can be automated using an existing suspect photo along with other biometrics information to find similar photos, thereby creating a photo array to be shown to a witness or victim for suspect identification.

  • Evidence Compilation - Photos of a known suspect can be used to search across existing traditional photo databases, or even situation-specific databases created from voluntary submissions, surveillance videos, or social media, yielding possible candidates which may match the suspect.

  • Participant Party Identification - Facial recognition can be used to help confirm a witness, victim, or perpetrator was at a specific crime scene, or associates with a specific suspect or group.

  • Victims Identification - Facial recognition can assist in potentially identifying victims of crimes, in situations where traditional methods of identification are not available.

  • Criminal Identification - During the monitoring of high risk transit locations, areas of persistent criminal activity or other high-risk locations, images of known wanted persons can be compared against images captured on surveillance video to help locate potential matches.

  • Suspect or Associate Identification - Facial recognition can be used to acquire images and potentially help identify existing or new subjects of investigations or assist in exoneration of suspects.

  • Admittance Identification - Facial recognition can be used to help authenticate the identity of arrested persons being booked into detention.

  • Access Control & Movement - Identity verification of inmates or other persons can be aided via facial recognition, helping to control access to certain areas of a detention facility, or assist in confirming identity before receiving medication, privileges, or access to items restricted to other inmates.

  • Identification for Release - Confirming an inmate’s identity prior to approved temporary or permanent release can be aided by facial recognition.

  • Identification for Program Participation - Facial recognition can be used to help confirm identity for special program participation, such as parole, probation, or sex offender registry.

  • Court Appearances - Identification of a court defendant or witness can be further corroborated using facial recognition.

 

For more information or, to schedule a demo complete the form below:

MOC1 Solutions
6701 Democracy Blvd. Suite 300
Bethesda, MD 20817
Office: (202)905-2334 Ext. 673
Email: support@moc1solutions.net

Internet: www.moc1solutions.net

 

 

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 Address. 6701 Democracy Blvd. Suite 300 Bethesda MD 20817

Tel. 202-905-2334

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