2. What I said was that, to my knowledge, most crimes don't involve a master criminal working behind the scenes. Regardless, this technology would be invaluable in helping law enforcement eliminate false leads and in proving a suspect committed the crime once they have been identified. A retired FBI agent working for our company estimates that this technology could be useful in 70-80 percent of crimes committed. Obviously, in crimes like abductions where law enforcement officials don't know the salient details, we don't have much that we can test a suspect for. In cases where the suspect has already been told all the facts by media or law enforcement officials, we cannot test the suspects as they already have legitimate reasons for knowing the things we are testing for. However, in most cases, there is information about a crime that only someone who was involved in the crime, and law enforcement officials know. If we can show that a suspect knows such information, but does not have legitimate reasons for doing so, then this can be (and has been) used in court as evidence for a conviction.