Griffeye launches complimentary online training to support police officers working to fight child sexual abuse crime
Gothenburg, Sweden, May 7 – Griffeye, the world’s premier platform for managing, building and sharing digital media intelligence, and used by law enforcement agencies across the world, today launched a full-featured online training to further support investigators working with child sexual abuse cases.
“Every action we take at Griffeye is made to support our users, helping them to solve more cases and safeguard victims while at the same time protecting their wellbeing, said Johann Hofmann, CEO of Griffeye. Now in times like these, it’s more important than ever that we find new ways to support them in their line of work. And with the effects of COVID-19 lockdowns and the increased risk for this sort of crime, the demand and need for education and increased knowledge have never been greater.”
The Griffeye Analyze online training will be a substitute for Griffeye’s regular in-class training. It is specifically designed for teams working on child sexual abuse cases, but the training will be complimentary for all Griffeye Analyze users who work with cases involving large amounts of images and videos.
“The Analyze DI online training takes place in 4-hour session over four days, where we provide attendees with detailed instruction on the features of Analyze DI”, said John Madsen, Law Enforcement Liaison Officer. “All training is delivered by certified Griffeye trainers who are either current or former law enforcement forensic professionals. Students will learn how to decrease exposure, increase efficiency, automatically classify images and videos depicting child sexual abuse, and identify victims and suspects in massive amounts of images and videos.”
For more information about the Griffeye Analyze Online Training, visit https://www.griffeye.com/online-training/
Griffeye revolutionized law enforcement investigation processes with the release of its digital investigation platform in 2015. Today, Griffeye is world-leading in its field and used by over 4,000 police agencies across the world for processing, sorting and analyzing large volumes of images and videos – especially in cases containing child sexual abuse material.