New research has revealed that European students who travel abroad to study increase their alcohol consumption by 35% while they are away from home. This corresponds with an increase in alcohol-related harm.
The Crime and Security Research Institute were honoured to welcome Metropolitan Police Assistant Commissioner of Specialist Operations, Mr Neil Basu to Cardiff to deliver the Institute’s inaugural Distinguished Lecture.
CSRI’s Federico Cerutti presented the paper “A Tool to Highlight Weaknesses and Strengthen Cases: CISpaces.org”, co-authored by Timothy Norman and Alice, at ‘JURIX 2018’. JURIX is the 31st international conference on Legal Knowledge and Information Systems, hosted by the Faculty of Law and the department of Artificial Intelligence
The CSRI team were recently joined by Eliot Higgins and Donara Barojan from Bellingcat and the Atlantic Council’s Digital Forensic Research Lab (DFR Lab), who led a fascinating workshop on Open Source investigations.
Academics at the Crime and Security Research Institute have conducted the first independent academic evaluation of Automated Facial Recognition (AFR) technology across a variety of major policing operations.
DAIS Research Student Dave Braines from IBM Research UK presented his paper ‘Multimodal Explanations for AI-based Multisensor Fusion’ at the NATO SET-262 RSM on Artificial Intelligence for Military Multisensor Fusion Engines in Budapest, Hungary.
David Cameron’s immediate response to the Paris terrorist attacks was to announce a significant rise in staffing and funding for the intelligence services, thus improving its capacity and capability to identify and understand the spectrum of terrorist risks.
America does better, says Martin Innes at Universities' Police Science Institute, Cardiff University, probably because it has to: the country has many small police forces that have needed to learn to share information.
A small alcohol tax could cut the number of A&E visits caused by violent injury by more than 6,000 a year, research suggests. Putting a duty of 1% above inflation on drinks sold in shops, supermarkets, pubs and restaurants could be more effective than introducing a minimum price for a unit of alcohol, experts claim.
A small rise of 1% in alcohol prices could significantly reduce violence-related injuries in England and Wales, consequently reducing their burden on hard-pressed emergency departments, concludes a study by Cardiff University.
A small alcohol tax could cut the number of A&E visits caused by violent injury by more than 6,000 a year, research from Cardiff University suggests. They said putting a duty of 1% above inflation on drinks sold in restaurants, shops, pubs and ...