By Leesa Bingham, Marketing –
A decade ago, author Forrest Fenn hid a treasure chest somewhere in the United States, and published a poem with hints as to its location. Fenn claimed that the contents of the chest had a value of about $2 million. This caught the attention of many treasure seekers in the United States, including Jack Steuf and Barbara Anderson.
When Jack Steuf found the treasure in June 2020, Forrest Fenn announced that it had been found, but kept Jack Steuf’s identity anonymous. Barbara Anderson soon filed a lawsuit against Fenn and whomever had found the treasure, claiming that someone had hacked her phone and stolen data which revealed where the treasure was.
Jack Steuf, who revealed his identity as a result of the lawsuit, denies hacking Barbara Anderson’s phone, and says he is going to use the treasure to pay off medical school loans. A new technology called EyeDetect® could prove or disprove Jack Steuf’s involvement in hacking Barbara Anderson’s phone, simplifying the case considerably. Using a scanner that takes measurements of the iris while a person answers a series of yes or no questions, EyeDetect can detect lies with up to 90% accuracy, and is already being used by law enforcement in some states.