Metapolice: The Future of Virtual Law Enforcement

The international police organization INTERPOL has made some recent disclosures. During its 90th General Assembly in New Delhi, it made significant revelations.

Interpol revealed the first Metaverse for police agencies throughout the world. The use of Interpol’s virtual reality headsets is growing. The Metaverse is now ready for crimes.

Benefits To Users

For registered users, this fully functional INTERPOL Metaverse offers some enabling. For example, customers may now see an online simulation of the area.

Those unable to go to the INTERPOL General Secretariat headquarters mostly fall under this category. Users can communicate with other authorities by starting conversations with their digital avatars.

In-depth training programs in international investigation and other police activities are also available to users.

The primary justification for Interpol’s efforts to advance the Metaverse’s development has been made public. The group emphasized how the bad actors used technology to carry out their illegal activities. 

Interpol thinks that from this point on, the public’s acceptance of the Metaverse will similarly be gradual. The Interpol Secure Cloud supports the Interpol Metaverse. 

Neutrality has always been possible thanks to the Secure Cloud. Interpol joins the conversation with its law enforcement virtual world. This is taking place while crime is permeating the Metaverse.

The dialogue with General Assembly delegates took place in New Delhi. With virtual reality goggles and avatars, it was practically shown how to access the Lyon building. 

The Metaverse, in Madan Oberoi’s opinion, has the potential to alter every aspect of our everyday existence. There will be severe repercussions for police enforcement as well. 

In his role at Interpol, Madan Oberoi oversees the organization’s technological initiatives as Executive Director of Technology and Innovation. However, the police must first comprehend and internalize the idea before carrying out their mission.

Punishment Of Defaulters and Crime Actors 

Additionally, sentences for punishment have already been made in the prisons of the Metaverse. They received these punishments for the offenses they committed online. 

Recently, a South Korean man was sentenced to four years in jail. His offenses included encouraging children to provide indecent pictures and videos. He was also engaged in sexual harassment of children in the Metaverse.

Interpol is now seeking to expand a team dedicated to investigating crypto cases. Jürgen Stock, Interpol’s secretary general, has emphasized the significance of this specific division. 

This is because many law enforcement agencies now lack the resources to thoroughly address the issues in this area.

Praveen Sinha recognized that the size of cybercrime makes it difficult to regulate. As the special director of India’s Central Bureau of Investigation, Sinha has many responsibilities. 

According to Sinha, the only way ahead is to cooperate and work together to make the efforts more straightforward and accessible.

According to Gartner’s research, one in every four individuals will use the Metaverse to study, work, shop, or socialize. 

Interpol doesn’t want to fall behind as crime migrates to the internet. Instead, it strives to lead the way in protecting the security of its citizens.