Tag Archives: chaos

How serial killers capitalize on chaos, according to an expert

The term “safe space” is a misnomer. Try as one may, no spaces, much less a university campus, can ever be truly hermetically sealed. The more effort it takes to engineer these spaces, as it turns out, the greater the real danger..theconversation.com/content/90995/count.gif?distributor=republish-lightbox-basic” alt=”The Conversation” width=”1″ height=”1″ /

Whether it’s 1967 or 2018, campus predators will always know as much.

Read more at: https://www.salon.com/2018/02/13/how-serial-killers-capitalize-on-chaos-according-to-an-expert_partner/

How serial killers capitalise on chaos, according to an expert

In 2017, the University of Wisconsin-Madison was ranked by the Princeton Review as the top party school in the United States, but it’s also the focus of my recent true crime title, Mad City.

That’s because in the wake of the summer of love in 1967 – from the late 1960s through to the mid-70s – the university was a much different kind of place.

It was a period when anti-Vietnam War protests and inevitable counter-protests supplemented draft-card burnings. Sit-ins meant to waylay political visits and right-of-centre speakers were all at high tide.

Sound familiar?

The UW campus at the time was the epicentre of a particularly vitriolic brand of hyper-partisan tribalism as members of the Chicago Seven, and the more violent Weather Underground, were assembling in what was a progressive island in an ocean of old-fashioned – and often intolerant – dairyland social conservatism.

A homegrown group, known as the New Year’s Gang, was allowed to

Read more at: http://www.independent.co.uk/news/science/how-serial-killers-capitalize-on-chaos-according-to-an-expert-a8194826.html

How serial killers capitalize on chaos

In 2017, the University of Wisconsin-Madison was ranked by the Princeton Review as the top party school in the United States, but it’s also the focus of my recent true crime title, Mad City.

That’s because in the wake of the so-called Summer of Love in 1967 — from the late 1960s through to the mid-70s — the university was a much different kind of place.

It was a period when anti-Vietnam War protests and inevitable counter-protests supplemented draft-card burnings. Sit-ins meant to waylay political visits and right-of-centre speakers were all at high tide.

Sound familiar?

The UW campus at the time was the epicentre of a particularly vitriolic brand of hyper-partisan tribalism as members of the Chicago Seven, and the more violent Weather Underground, were assembling in what was a progressive island in an ocean of old-fashioned — and often intolerant — dairyland social conservatism.

A homegrown group, known as

Read more at: https://www.rawstory.com/2018/02/serial-killers-capitalize-chaos/

How serial killers capitalize on chaos, according to an expert

In 2017, the University of Wisconsin-Madison was ranked by the Princeton Review as the top party school in the United States, but it’s also the focus of my recent true crime title, Mad City.

That’s because in the wake of the so-called Summer of Love in 1967 — from the late 1960s through to the mid-70s — the university was a much different kind of place.

It was a period when anti-Vietnam War protests and inevitable counter-protests supplemented draft-card burnings. Sit-ins meant to waylay political visits and right-of-centre speakers were all at high tide.

Sound familiar?

The UW campus at the time was the epicentre of a particularly vitriolic brand of hyper-partisan tribalism as members of the Chicago Seven, and the more violent Weather Underground, were assembling in what was a progressive island in an ocean of old-fashioned — and often intolerant

Read more at: http://theconversation.com/how-serial-killers-capitalize-on-chaos-according-to-an-expert-90995

Will Axon Citizen take the chaos out of crowdsourcing?

It goes without saying that the smartphone has had a major impact on law enforcement investigations. Police agencies are increasingly relying on photos and videos captured by the public to aid in both large- and small-scale cases. But one need look no further than the most well-known example of crowdsourcing evidence – the Boston Marathon bombing investigation – to understand the challenges that come with collecting digital evidence from the public.

Investigators received over 13,000 videos and 120,000 photos from the incident – an overwhelming amount of information for any size agency. Since Boston, solutions to streamline collection and categorization of this evidence have emerged, but police departments have few options for doing this in an organized, efficient way. Axon believes it has solved this problem with its new public evidence submission product, Axon Citizen.

“In our survey of more than 1,500 people, 21

Read more at: https://www.policeone.com/iacp-2017/articles/433850006-Will-Axon-Citizen-take-the-chaos-out-of-crowdsourcing/