Technology has changed policing significantly in the past few decades. A surveillance system in huge cities spots crimes and ensures perpetrators are brought to justice. Face recognition is used to identify criminals and artificial intelligence to recognize violence and accidents. At the same time, it enables investigators to analyze crime trends as well, which helps police to forecast when and where violent crimes will occur and ensure that they have the resources in place to prevent them. Metadata analysis and technology make our current age truly revolutionary regarding law enforcement. What is this technology capable of and what will the future bring to the world of policing? We will investigate these questions with data scientist and public speaker Vincent Harinam, an expert from the University of Cambridge.
5.00 – 5.45 PM Moderated discussion
- Vincent Harinam, Supervisor and data scientist, University of Cambridge
- Moderator: Viktor Lázár, student at MCC
5.45 – 6.00 PM Q&A
VINCENT HARINAM is a statistical adviser at the University of Cambridge. His research focuses on the intersection between evidence-based policing and computational methods. His aim is to use a variety of statistical and computational techniques to identify trends in crime data that can be used to improve policing practice. His areas of expertise include actuarial and predictive models, location-based analysis of crime, intelligence and performance management, artificial intelligence, and inferential statistics. In addition to his professional work, He is a researcher on culture wars. He has written on woke capitalism, political fragmentation and sexual market dynamics. His work has appeared in Quillette, National Review and National Post.
We welcome all those interested!