“IN SERVICE OF THE PEOPLE”

Big Data refers to complex and large data sets that must be processed and analyzed to uncover valuable information that can benefit businesses and organizations. We have now taken this  concept and applied it to serve ordinary people and non-profits with surprising results.

The use of Big Data is becoming common these days by companies to outperform their peers. In most industries, existing competitors and new entrants alike use strategies resulting from the analyzed data to compete, innovate and capture value.  We are using these same industry tools and strategies to make available to people a personalized portal to Big Data on android phones and other portable devices for the benefit of private individuals in every neighborhood in America.

Big Data is a phrase commonly used to mean a massive volume of both structured data (like spreadsheets, coordinates and lists) and unstructured data (like video, calls, messages, data streams, etc.)  which when combined is so large and unwieldy it is difficult to process using traditional database and software techniques. The goal is to analyze extremely large data sets computationally to reveal patterns, trends, and associations, especially relating to human behavior and interactions. In most enterprise scenarios the volume of data is too big, or it moves too fast or it exceeds current processing capacity.

Until now, most have thought Big Data to be totally out of reach for private individuals. How could individuals possibly utilize Real or near-real time information delivery over a vast area (one of the defining characteristics of big data analytics) let alone display it in a simple, easily understandable form which is portable and able to be shared effortlessly?  Our solution is to bring together the best of the internet sites we have screened which each meet a strictly defined set of criteria upfront, so that the final integrated system meets all of the industry-defined benchmarks in the shared transferable product.

Big Data analysis success is normally judged on its ability to handle what have become known as the five V’s. These are:

Volume -The quantity of generated and stored data.


Variety - The type and nature of the data. Big data draws from text, images, audio, video; plus, it completes missing pieces through data fusion.


Velocity - the speed at which the data is generated and processed. Two kinds of velocity related to big data are the frequency of generation and the frequency of handling, recording, and publishing.


Veracity- This is the trustworthiness of the data input and the legitimacy of the analytical tools.   The data quality of captured data can vary greatly, affecting the accuracy of the analysis and the reliability of the final conclusions.


Value. Data must be processed with advanced tools (analytics and algorithms) to reveal meaningful information from millions of data points.  If it cannot provide insights and result in better decision making, it is mostly useless. Finally, to determine value of the product we must subject Big Data to a cost/benefit analysis, and this will depend on who pays the initial costs and who reaps the ultimate benefits. Outside of the corporate sector these benefits do not have to be monetary.  However, this can be provided as the history of the boycott movements shows it is a perfect insertion point to ensure corporate awareness of their market, which is far more significant to their ultimate profits than are their suppliers as well as the impact of liability for damage caused to those purchasing from them.   

To make certain that our Big Data analysis addresses each of the five V’s we have focused on four of the largest and most complex problem areas in American society: Health, Environment, Infrastructure and Demographics and combined them in our App. This approach not only provided insights, it suggested customized solutions to these perplexing dilemmas.

In recent years, Health and Healthcare have been consistently rated as the highest concern of most American voters. However, with so many natural disasters and engineering failures in the news these days, it is no wonder that infrastructure also ranks high on the list. Increasingly, concern for the Environment, particularly the impacts of Climate Change are in the minds of many voters and is critical to some of the youth of this country who are the next generation of voters. Meanwhile, issues of Race, Immigration and the situation of Refugees on our Southern Border seem to have captured the fears and anger of much of the electorate. These problems should be viewed as transitory but pointing to failures in how we approach cultural and economic issues.   Each of these presenting issues must be taken into account, studied and solved. 

We set out to use Big Data to help us make better informed decisions and we believe in each of these critical areas the analysis is pointing towards workable, affordable, sustainable,  solutions which would be acceptable and perhaps even welcomed by people of various political persuasions. These solutions are adopted more easily and rapidly through our work with our partners, FITNA ( Freedom Interactive TV Networks Assoc.), which allows viewers to become participants for applying solutions. 

We began with the simplest of questions. How much useful, reliable customized data could we put in the hands of the average voter on these four topics? It was a given that all data must be accessible by point and click methods, without requiring any URLs or browser searches. To make each database useful to every individual it had to cover every address, town, city, county, district and state in the country and remain as up to date as is possible. To make it easily searchable it had to be displayed on a map which was dynamic, scaleable (zoomable) and displayed such that each piece of data would be identifiable by the click of the mouse and backed up by descriptions and historical trends.

We initially assumed that all of the data would be displayed on the same map, but we quickly ended up with hundreds of layers to pull down, activate and manipulate which soon became unworkable. So, we arrived at an alternative approach; an App with 10 tiles for Interactive Maps and 4 tiles for Data sets  plus a tile each for FAQs, Demo’s, Tutorials, News, Games, and Emergency Responses. An advantage we built into our android phone App, ECO-EMERGENCY ALERT for Big Data is that it updates continually for the user without pausing to upload a new version.   Also, with 4G you can access the entire interactive datastream from anywhere in North America without the need for Wi-Fi.

Now let’s look at how our App fairs in relation to the 5 V’s. With tens of millions of datapoints displayed on hundreds of interactive layers we clearly meet the Volume criteria. Also, since we draw data from text, photos, coordinates, lists, maps, calls, messages and video we certainly have Variety. When it comes to Velocity we excel, since all our originally sourced interactive maps load in seconds and our charts reconfigure almost instantaneously as our boundaries and buffer zones are changed! Refresh time of the source is usually about a week, but some is only reported quarterly or yearly depending on the sensitive nature of the input. As for publication, anyone with the App can make a print or screenshot of any interpretation and publish it instantly to whomever they choose. Nevertheless, it is with Veracity that our product truly shines. We have spent years researching and testing the most reliable, most trustworthy and most unbiased sites searching for the best available sources of hard data. The US Government agencies have made most of the critical data publicly available and assigned thousands of experts and devoted millions of dollars making sure that their data quality is unmatched in the world. No other country can claim the same level of attention to detail, and depth of investigation on the key topics we’re investigating. Other non-profit organizations are also utilized to stay relevant with breaking news stories

It’s important to remember that the primary value from big data comes from the processing and analysis of raw data that yield insights, products, and services. The greatest value of our App is that it not only accesses all the relevant data, it permits real time measurements and creates live charts and customizable reports which maximize understanding, insights and flexibility. We supplement this with access to proprietary reports and insider knowledge gained from decades of first-hand experience. We are continuing to test the limits of these tools to resource management and in particular, the prediction and risk assessment of both natural and man-made disasters at Lincoln’s Risk Registry.

Furthermore, we have plans to enhance these tools and customize the user experience with next generation visualizations including realistic animations, 3D simulations, and eventually, AR (augmented reality). Data analysis on this scale will require multiple parts of government (central and local), academia, civil society and industry to work in collaboration and create new and innovative processes to deliver the desired outcomes.

Our previous experiences in each of these areas will promote deeper understanding, encourage activism and give voice to the forgotten. At less than $10 to download the App at GooglePlay, it is an excellent value for the scope of what we are already delivering.  In the near future, we aim to help those who frequently appear helpless to develop their own individualized tools to fight greed and injustice and hold those responsible, legally accountable.

Our mission is to turn the people who multi-national corporate suppliers only view as customers and unfortunate victims of company practices into enlightened consumers of Big Data. This will empower the masses and give them the tools to mobilize their fellow citizens to put an end to the rampant destruction of our planet and to stop the unnecessary suffering dismissed as collateral damage.


David Lincoln

Lincoln’s Risk Registry





                                                                                   ECO-EMERGENCY ALERT APP

                                                                              DATA INVENTORY INSTANT ACCESS


The National Pipeline Mapping System (NPMS) Public Map Viewer displaying and querying data related to: 2.4 million miles of gas transmission and hazardous liquid pipelines, 8652 natural gas plants,
under Department of Transportation (DOT) Pipeline and Hazardous Materials Safety Administration (PHMSA) jurisdiction.

TOXMAP updated Oct 2018

      TRI - TRI includes data about more than 22,000 Toxic Release Inventory facilities across the country and covers more than 675 toxic chemicals over 20 years of toxic emissions.

     Superfunds Sites- As of February 27, 2014, there were 1322 Superfund sites on the National Priorities List in the United States. Fifty-three additional sites have been proposed for entry on the list.

     ECHO- (Enforcement and Compliance History Online) which includes 900,000 regulated facilities and their inspection results and violations updated weekly or quarterly depending on the nature of the source reports. Also includes results of 5 year annual inspections and 3 yr quarterly inspections summaries.

  12 causes of death and malignant cancers in 4 race/gender categories for every county in USA.

  Map location and description of all energy facilities and types of energy infrastructure, including 1.6 million active oil and natural gas wells, 1 million solar plants, 120,000 miles of high-voltage electric transmission lines, 305,000 natural gas pipelines 57,636 wind turbines, 1500 coal mines, 99 Nuclear power plants , and U.S. border-crossing points of electric transmission lines and liquids and natural gas pipelines. These maps now include Energy Disruptions such as Hurricanes, Tornadoes and active fires based on satellite imagery usually posted with 1 hr delay.

From 1990 - 2019 more than 1.2 million phone-in pollution reports on land and sea in the USA on spreadsheets searchable by date, time, county, city, chemical, potentially responsible party, quantity, description, cause, injuries and response. Approx. 1 week to post phone calls.

Environmental Justice Screen uses maps and reports to present three kinds of information: Environmental indicators, Demographic Indicators and EJ Indexes. An EJ Index summarizes how an environmental indicator and demographics come together in the same location, rings or defined buffer zones. The tools also allow users to explore locations at a detailed geographic level, across broad areas or across the entire nation. Environmental indicators typically are direct or proxy estimates of risk, pollution levels or potential exposure (e.g., due to nearby facilities). Demographic indicators are often used as proxies for a community’s health status and potential susceptibility to pollution. Environmental and demographic data and indicators may be viewed separately or in combination.  


Map of Lead Exposure Risk in houses for 3000 counties and 72,241 census tracts based on analysis of age of housing and poverty level from America FactFinder.

400,000 carloads per year for the next 15 years including 15,000 Carloads per week in 2015.

   Map Location, Full Name and Area(acres) of 803 military installations in the US.

   Tutorials Linked to each of the available interactive maps and tools to maximize utility and speed the learning curve.

   Go to WereYouPoisoned Tile; Click on Border Solutions Link. Scroll to the bottom and download Border Solutions PDF for a comprehensive powerpoint view of our solution

In one motion from a flash drive on a Samsung 6 Mobile Phone, 677,963 PAGES OF TEXT PER GB × 64 GB
equivalent of 43,389,632 pages of text can be easily stored or transferred from phone to phone or phone to computer and back. The flash drive can be quickly deleted and the transfers can be repeated multiple times .

                                                                                     ECO-EMERGENCY ALERT APP

                                                                                           TARGET AUDIENCE


     Politicians – maps and data provide insights about potential infrastructure problems in the district or county. Identify the key polluting companies in the district and compare health issues to nearest counties, states and the nation.

      Candidates – suggest ways to minimize pollution exposures, anticipate local health impacts and examine progress towards renewable energy compared to other counties.

       Debates – Discuss environmental conditions of air, water and soil relative to other areas. Examine environmental justice demographics and potential sacrifice neighborhoods. Use DebateTourney for one on one debates broadcast across internet to phones and other hand held devices. Permit viewers to fact check in real time on their phones and submit relevant questions accordingly.

        Media – Steer questions away from personalities, scandals and past experience towards specific issues affecting health, environment and infrastructure. Have the facts at your fingertips and be able to prep for every town while on the go with 4G even in areas without Wi-Fi.

     Opinion tracking – Use interactive TV through FITNA and conduct real-time polls of key issues through geolocated phone responses.


     Buyers – determine proximity to polluting facilities and pollution incidents, violations and fines. Determine principal causes of death by county or area Map demographics using rings and customized buffer zones and greatest threats and escape routes in the event of infrastructure failure.

     Sellers – Use buffer zones around addresses to address fears and create reports showing proximity to specific schools and hospitals.  Demonstrate low mortality rates from common chronic diseases. 

     Relatives – Prepare reports of environmental, health and infrastructure risk for addresses of  grown children and siblings. Inform decisions regarding where to best relocate.

     Job Changers – Assess nearest pollution sources to offices or potential job relocations and review mortality risks by county.


                Create a multi-national, multilingual central call-in number where immigrant’s families can leave confidential messages and contacts to facilitate reunification. These could be generalized as animated icons to show real time connections like dating apps to encourage others to call.


     Allow refugees to record their own stories on video and FITNA (Freedom Interactive TV Network) with translations to promote empathy and facilitate progressive legislation to humanize immigrant populations. 


First Responders reacting to a natural or man-made disaster could instantly view the energy infrastructure and assess potential hazards within a given radius. They could immediately determine the names of companies, chemicals used, and amounts released over 20 years for all potential polluting companies in a given area. They could see potential high priority threats and determine population and demographics with an established buffer zone and map safest escape routes.


     Epidemic Outbreaks could be mapped in real time by creating a central call-in number for geolocated  phones for anyone who had been diagnosed by a doctor, clinic or nurse with a specific condition in the past 48 hours. This could be saved on a message board along with the name of the medical professional who provided the diagnosis. Additionally, you could track age of patients and specifically which medications were prescribed for the condition. This could be displayed and analyzed on a map with a ring fence of any shape and size.  Clusters and potentially vulnerable populations would be immediately apparent by demographic overlays. Confidential cancer research could be treated in similar fashion by self-reporting doctor’s medical diagnosis and treatments over extended periods.


      Electrical and Pipeline maintenance personnel would have instant access to the entire power and petrochemical network including plant facilities to anticipate cross connections and potential conflicts. They could view at their location the distance to the nearest hospitals and schools. They could immediately overlay demographics to determine population impacted within a specific buffer zone.


     Firemen unfamiliar with a particular tract of land would have immediate access to the entire energy infrastructure of a region and Energy Disruption maps which show fire perimeters from satellite. They could view on a map all potential source of chemicals or pollution and anticipate size of population impacted within a user-defined area. This could be continually updated based on irregularly shaped areas and anticipated path of the fires. Residents could track the progress and location of fires even after loss of power.


  Lawyers will have access to annual quantities of 20 years of toxic emissions from over 25,000 facilities and pollution violations to determine Principal Responsible Parties and contacts.  They will have access to every reported spill of chemicals on US land or water (currently at 1.2 million reports) searchable by County, City, block, date, chemical or amount with a mere one-week delay for posting.  They will be able to determine possible human health impacts to exposure of these specific chemicals. They can overlay this data to causes of mortality and relative risks of dying of chronic diseases by county and compare with adjacent counties, states or the nation.


Companies will be better able to assess risks from both natural and manmade disasters. Predictions can be improved by analyzing historical trends in an area using customized ring fences and defined buffer zones.  


     US Military Personnel will instantly be able to see how their operations relate to energy infrastructure, pollution trends,  population demographics and potential health impacts. Distances to critical support facilities and bases can be measured and various options analyzed. Maps of interest can be displayed and queried while on the run with no regard for power connections or Wi-Fi.