Airports need a neutral evaluation of drone-related risks and a thorough analysis of technology- and procedural-driven counter measures. The evaluation must be open and unbiased, without any marketing or sales ideas in mind. As drone and counter drone technology are both young and emerging technologies, most airports and local authorities are not yet fully prepared for future developments and potential incidents.
Access Control Systems (ACS) play a key role in regulating who gains access to secure buildings as well as high security areas such as airports, hospitals, universities, and production plants.
Who can forget the drone activity at London Gatwick Airport in December 2018, the Christmas plans of approximately 140,000 passengers were ruined. We share our learnings and perspective on this critical topic.
Introduction Technology enthusiasts are eager to see biometric technologies become the norm in identity verification, as are public and private sector leaders who are focused on protecting societies and maximizing financial bottom-lines. But while biometrics have proven their ability to enhance safety, security, efficiency, and revenue, a major hurdle continues to stand in the way; […]
Could COVID-19 Give Biometrics the All-Clear? Over the past few uncertain months, aviation leaders have been diligently working to mitigate the risks presented to their employees, passengers, and shareholders by COVID-19. In lieu of definitive and specific long-term guidance from government authorities, leaders have been racing to identify and evaluate the right technology, procedural changes, […]