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Security system capable of predicting crime set for Carillon City, Perth

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SOPHISTICATED technology capable of predicting a crime or spotting trouble before it erupts could become a reality at one of the Perth CBD’s biggest shopping malls.

Potentially alarming situations, such as suspicious packages, people loitering or entering restricted areas, and crowds building up to concerning levels, can be picked up and monitored by video analytics software, a powerful security tool being considered by Dexus, which owns Carillon City in the CBD.

Dexus, one of Australia’s biggest real estate groups, told a WA parliamentary counter-terrorism inquiry its security contractor, Glad Security, was rolling out “proactive security analytics”.

The company last week unveiled plans for a $60 million facelift for Carillon.

“Enhancements to current CCTV operations will be considered as part of this development,” the Dexus submission stated.

A Dexus spokeswoman said the company had Glad monitoring visitor numbers at Carillon using analytics and was considering extending the use of the technology.

“This will include the monitoring of situations, such as access to unrestricted areas, suspicious packages or occupational health and safety risks,” she said.

Facial recognition is not part of Dexus’s considerations.

A Glad Group spokeswoman said it would implement the technology where appropriate and mutually agreed with its clients. All would be notified of its existence.

Edith Cowan University intelligence and security lecturer Jeff Corkill said the technology was “not the total solution” and had limitations, but could reduce the amount of effort needed to pinpoint a security threat. He said retail companies often used analytics as a “social sorting tool” to gain a commercial benefit.

“There will always be gaps and bad guys will eventually work out where the gaps are and crime will occur in those gaps,” he said.

He said the community needed to ask how much privacy it was willing to give up to be safe.

A Scentre Group spokeswoman said its CCTV was “not personally identifying”.

A facial detection system fixed on top of its digital advertising screens was used to measure and track shoppers, but the company did not use facial recognition technology.

Police Commissioner Chris Dawson answered questions about technology, such as facial recognition, behind closed doors at the inquiry.

“We certainly have capabilities,” he said.

The Public Transport Authority told the inquiry it would consider facial recognition software, but this week said it had no plans to introduce it.

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