Nick Serrano's DD on CrucialTrak:
So we now know about the alliance with Crucialtrak™.
We now know we have the rights to distribute Crucialtrak BACS™
So I have came down to my own conclusion.
I have been trying to find recent companies that have got a contract with the government for Biometric Scanners.
The ones that they do have are very outdated. There has be no new biometric programs or hardware integrated in a long time.
President Donald Trump’s controversial travel ban called for, among other things, the speedy completion of a “biometric entry-exit tracking system” for all travelers to the United States.
In fact, members of Congress mandated the creation of an enhanced entry-exit database before the attacks of 2001, as part of immigration reform in 1996. After the September 11 attacks, Congress set a 2006 deadline for the implementation the system, and specified that agencies government-wide—not just “scattered units at Homeland Security and the State Department”— should be able to access it. When the federal government missed that deadline, Congress issued a new target for 2009. Eight years later, it still hasn’t happened. There are several obstacles to creating the kind of system that officials in Washington have demanded. The accuracy of biometric identification systems and the cost of building such a system in the first place—plus government-wide computer upgrades that would be required to support its use—are all major considerations. Plus, airlines have so far refused to follow government rules that say they should collect and process biometric data from passengers leaving the United States.
In the meantime, the technological landscape has changed dramatically. Advances in facial recognition software and long-range iris scanning—plus the mass adoption of smartphones—mean that a biometric entry-exit system could be far more expansive in 2017 than when such a system was first proposed.
The idea behind a new biometric entry-exist system is to add layers of authenticating data—fingerprinting, iris scanning, facial recognition—to verify the identity of a person who is leaving the country, matching records against what was collected upon entry.
Obama tried to set up a program, The program was approved during the Obama administration, but never enacted. Now Trump wants it enacted. When the President’s chief strategist has ‘finally complete the biometric entry/exit’ on his whiteboard of top priorities, the airline industry should take note.
Also Biometrics are going to be used for Airlines “Biometrics could eliminate the need for the physical or electronic boarding pass in the years ahead.”
We also know that Crucialtrak BACS™ is touch less so that means no germs.
Now, a new project by the US is poised to bring those same systems to every international airport in America. It is called Biometric Exit.
The project would use facial matching systems to identify every visa holder as they leave the country. Passengers would have their photos taken immediately before boarding, to be matched with the passport-style photos provided with the visa application. If there’s no match in the system, it could be evidence that the visitor entered the country illegally. The system is currently being tested on a single flight from Atlanta to Tokyo. The most recent proposal was set in motion by former DHS chief Jeh Johnson, who planned for a rollout by the beginning of 2018 — but President Trump has sped up that process, making the program a central part of his aggressive border security policy.
This is important
The president’s executive immigration order on January 27th — best known for suspending all visitors to the US from seven majority-Muslim countries — also included a clause expediting biometric exit, with three progress reports to be made over the next year.
As recently as February, CBP was still weighing four different methods for Biometric Exit, including fingerprint and iris-based systems.
Crucialtrak is a leading designer and manufacturer of an all touchless, 4-in-1 multi-biometric access control system with patents related to TOUCHLESS fingerprints, hand vein recognition, facial recognition, and iris recognition.
CrucialTrak will contribute IT integration services on Bravatek's US government SEWP (Solutions for Enterprise Wide Procurement) contract vehicle to enable both the US military and civilian agencies access to their unique capabilities. By including it in its "product line-up and promotional toolbox", Bravatek has the potential to be the rapid conduit for new orders through various government agencies.
CrucialTrak's IT solution packages are designed to help identify who is entering a facility and who has left. Kind of sounds like a airport.
CrucialTrak also has a product called SpeedTrak™. On the site it says "SpeedTrak™ the thinnest gate systems in the industry, maximizes space efficiency and passenger throughput."
That sounds even more like a airport. I'm coming to the conclusion CrucialTrak is going to be installed in airports across the United States. As well as government agency buildings. This will also be global because records need to be transported country to country. Now I understand the NATO deals.
Now I have a government article with 2 editors. Tom is one of them. They mention Biometric scanners multiple times in that.
Biometrics is this future. This is massive.
Now what better person to distribute this other then Tom. Nobody!
EVERYTHING CrucialTrak can be installed in airports! And remember this is not the only alliance Bravatek has!
Here is the letter Tom and a couple people sent to Trump
Here is a YouTube video of Trump speaking about Biometrics "Which we need desperately"
"It's unique, most of the industry is always touch, The responsiveness once you understand how to place your hand is pretty quick on the unit, it eliminates the anti-pass back problems, missing people handing off key fobs or key codes to each other, where as the the person is the actual token with the key. You can't change somebody's face, someone's iris, where you can't pass those onto someone else.
I think it would be very secure, especially for high level of database vaults and things like that" - Michael Rellin
"I have not been exposed to this type of technology in recent years, so to me, I am observing as much as I can. What I can tell so far, I can see how flexible and how easy it can be. Knowing our industry, knowing what I know from my 30 years experience in the CCTV side,
The user friendliness is the key, I see the technology and what you offer, and the quality and it seems to be very sophisticated product. I think those combinations are going to be very successful." - Ivanhoe Martinez
We have done some biometric projects, limited scale, as far as the numbers and quantities, i'm one of the complaints is the speed of things in that type of environment, I was impressed when you get an actual read, the quick response to it with the fingerprints, with the facial and all that, so that was pretty impressive. Obviously from a biometric standpoint to a card format, that would be the biggest difference, biometric are more secure and than traditional cards in hospitals. A lot of hospitals are still using mag strips because the card price is low. School environments they usually tend to go with a tradition 125khz prox card. This opens up an avenue that goes beyond a card, whether the technology is a mag strip, smart card, or proximity" James Fitzgibbon
"The goal of being able to have one second responsiveness is great, and people really would appreciate the fact that it is quick and easy to get right through it. People will be very comfortable with the fact that they don't have to touch it, that they don't physically need to be a part of it, I think people will really like that. The design is very nice, I think obviously having all four of the features that you need to meet to get through, or 2 or 3 of them. It will be great because your are not limited to just one and mistakes won't happen. Certainly biometrics is the hottest topic in the industry, can we get asked about it every day" Justin Wormell
"First thing that caught my attention is that it takes more than one criteria to identify, that is unusual to me. And I like the speed, obviously that is very important. Enrollment went very quickly, The speed of the recognition was right there where it should be, very good. One of the biggest things that I've encountered is the apprehension of any biometric failing, and what I'd like to call it is suspenders and a belt, that's what you've incorporated into this product. One of the other big obstacles I faced is hygienic. In the environment in which people are worried someone else has a cold, somebody else sneezed all those things, or the grease or some other environmental items that are going to deteriorate the recognitions. I think it's going to be accepted because of all of those things" - George Chenarides
I have came to the conclusion this is what's happening. If you feel I am wrong let me know
You guys are welcome!