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Sept. 11, 2001.
Airport security was completely different.
Passengers walked through a simple metal detector. And checked bags weren’t even screened for explosive devices!
The September 11 attacks revealed real cracks in America’s airport security. And the Federal Aviation Association immediately demanded enhanced bag screening.
One little company called Invision Technologies had the solution with its CTX bag screeners.
The CTX is an X-ray device that uses CAT scans and image processing to screen for explosive materials in bags. It was the first such device certified by the FAA in the 1990s.
On Sept. 11, 2001, Invision was the only TSA-approved screening solution until the year 2002.
Invision shares were trading at $3.11 on Sept. 10. And within a few days of the attacks, the stock topped $10.
As you’ll see in the following chart, that move was just the start.
By early 2002, Invision shares had jumped to $41 per share.
New federal laws required that over 1 billion pieces of luggage be screened every year. With a 90% market share, Invision dominated the market.
The company’s revenues jumped from $75 million in 2001 to $416 million in 2003. That growth caught the attention of big companies.
By 2004, General Electric (NYSE: GE) announced that it would acquire Invision Technologies.
General Electric had launched its own explosive screening technologies. And buying out the industry leader would instantly secure its stronghold on this profitable industry.
The $900 million all-cash deal translated into $50 per share for Invision shareholders.
Invision was acquired less than three years after the horrific 9/11 terrorist attacks. And investors made big profits in the stock.
Invision shares gained 1,507% between Sept. 10, 2001, and the GE buyout.
Even investors who got into the stock around $10 – after the terrorist attacks – had a shot at making five times their money in Invision.
Foreign terrorism remains a top priority. However, a new type of domestic terrorism is even more dangerous.
Mass shootings happen every week.
The random nature of these attacks – in public places like schools, shopping malls, and stadiums – is unprecedented.
That’s why one new “Smart Crime” technology could offer a failproof solution.
It can screen for weapons in public places, and alert police or security of any suspicious behavior.
One hotel in Las Vegas is testing this new screening technology right now. It’s the same hotel that Stephen Paddock used as a sniper station to murder 58 people at the Route 911 Harvest music festival.
The company behind this revolutionary technology is completely undiscovered. And early investors could be looking at triple-digit gains.