The future of public security
Martin Cronin reflects on technologies we can expect to see over the coming years to give us the advantage over terrorists
If you’re a follower of security theatre, you know that the American stage in 2018 has had a compelling season so far. Police in several American cities wore riot gear while white supremacists and counter protestors marched in the streets. Schools, shaken by two consecutive shootings, poured state and federal money into security capabilities previously reserved for prisons. And New York City, which welcomed 61.8 million tourists in 2017, installed 1,500 bollards after a . . .