Bullet ID Corp is the Game-Changing Security Technology of 2020

James West
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Bullet ID Corp is a private company that is poised to transform the way ammunition is tracked and stored globally. The company’s patent-pending technology etches unique bar codes onto the shell casings of any calibre of ammunition, or any ordinance or military asset that needs to be tracked. The bar code, when scanned by an app on a mobile device, generates a chain-of-custody history originating at the point of manufacture and ending where the ammunition was last sold or distributed from.

It is designed to provide military and police agencies with the ability to accurately track and trace ammunition that will prevent the annual destruction of close to $1 billion worth by the US Army alone as it removes ammunition from stores that it has lost the ability to trace.

You would think, at this point in the evolution of society, that something so rudimentary as the ability to electronically trace ammunition would have been a standard feature of the ammunition industry, but such is not the case.

To date, all technologies an efforts to mark ammunition have failed because they are either too expensive or too complicated for widespread adoption.

The Bullet ID system is set to be installed in ammunition manufacturing facilities in 3 locations during Q1 2020 including at one facility in the southern US that provides ammunition to South Florida police agencies. This will provide performance data from the field generated by US law enforcement, which is critical for gaining recognition for the platform across the entire scope of US military and law enforcement groups.

But it is the US military that is the most likely adopter of this technology.

Why?

Because ammunition that has been subjected to a wide range of temperatures and climate has an elevated risk of misfire, making it a hazard to a man in the field.

And the the most compelling reasons for the US military to adopt the Bullet ID system is the problem of US manufactured ammunition slipping into the hands of the enemy and then being used on American soldiers.

The Forensic Potential

With four US states now seeking to ban the sale of non-serialized ammunition, Bullet ID’s advanced etching and tracking systems are in greater demand than ever before. There are no comparable technologies on the market or even in development that have Bullet ID’s unique ability to mark a round without affecting its performance.

According to the Giffords Law Center to Prevent Gun Violence:

One reason gun crimes are so difficult to solve is that very little evidence is usually left behind at the scene, with the exception of spent cartridge cases that are expelled when a gun is fired. Not surprisingly, cartridge cases are much more likely to be recovered at the scene of a shooting than the gun itself.4 Both ballistic identification and microstamping systems help law enforcement officials investigate gun crimes because they can accurately identify the gun from which a cartridge case was fired.5 By linking the cartridge cases recovered at crime scenes to the gun that fired them, ballistic identification and microstamping technologies make it easier to solve gun crimes.

The Bullet ID Ammunition Serialization System is the most advanced option available in the world today to meet the requirements of a society that is fed up with the loss of innocent lives as a result of weapons proliferation. And since ammunition tracking has no relevance to the 2nd Amendment, even NRA supporters are likely to embrace this novel and crucial technology.

The company is conducting a private placement offering, and if you are an accredited subscriber to the Midas Letter, write to me if you’re interested in helping Bullet ID become the world’s first and only Ammunition Serialization systems supplier.

I am a shareholder in the company and continue to support the efforts of Bullet ID both financially and with my media platform.

James West

James West

Editor and Publisher

James West founded Midas Letter in 2008 and has since been covering the best of Canadian and US small cap companies. He covers global economics, monetary policy, geopolitical evolution, political corruption, commodities, cannabis and cryptocurrencies. As an active market participant, James is not a journalist and is invariably discussing markets...
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