Uganda reinforces security with Automated Biometric Identification System

Digital security organization, Gemalto is providing its Cogent Automated Biometric Identification System (CABIS) and LiveScan innovation to the Ugandan Police.

These biometric solutions empower the police force to all the more likely explain violations through the electronic accumulation, stockpiling and processing of fingerprints, palm prints and facial captures.

Gemalto LiveScan solution will be sent in police stations and courts across the nation and will permit capture of biometric information, alongside the subject’s mugshot and biographical information. Its local partner ISSUL will assist in the installation, project support, and maintenance.

CABIS will empower the police to map distinct characteristics in fingerprints, palm prints and face pictures and utilize these to quicken the coordinating procedure. What’s more, customer instruments assist measurable experts with confirming characters and build up robust proof that will help conviction of guilty people.

Uganda Police Force will be likewise trialing Gemalto Mobile Biometric Identification solution, which enables officers to capture people’s fingerprints utilizing an advantageous cell phone. Biometric data is safely submitted to the CABIS over-the-air with matches handed-off back to the officer straightforwardly through the handset.

“Reliable biometric data is an extremely powerful tool for identifying individuals and bringing offenders to justice,” said Muhirwa Rogers, Police Undersecretary for the Uganda Police Force. “Investment in Gemalto CABIS and LiveScan technology is the latest step forward in the modernization not just of Ugandan law enforcement, but our wider homeland security infrastructure.”

“Gemalto CABIS, LiveScan and Mobile ID technology reinforce the efforts of Ugandan police to tackle crime,” said Tommi Nordberg SVP, EMEA Government Programs for Gemalto. “Highly scalable and interoperable, our solutions not only meet the current requirements of the Ugandan authorities, but can grow and develop in line with their future demands.”