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Justice and Public Safety

State and local government tech-driven efforts around courts, corrections, law enforcement and public safety, including applied tech in police and fire.

Recently authored bills in both chambers of the Indiana state Legislature are now seeking to establish a pilot program to test automated speeding enforcement on these sites when workers are present.
Although AT&T and Verizon received approval from the Federal Communications Commission to launch wide-scale 5G, some experts are concerned that 5G signals could dangerously interfere with flight landings.
The partnership of two products on the same cloud will bring in another integration of evidence management software, giving police the ability to review evidence in a single place rather than hopping between systems.
San Francisco Mayor London Breed wants to crack down on crime across the city by increasing the number of situations in which police may access live-feed cameras. Privacy advocates have decried the idea.
Police departments across the Tri-Cities (Kennewick, Pasco, Richland and West Richland) in Washington have inked deals with Axon to get body cameras. The jury is still out on the effectiveness of body cams.
Expanding broadband and health-care services is essential not only for getting everyone connected, but also for helping communities during and after tornadoes, earthquakes, hurricanes and other natural disasters.
Sheriff’s deputies in Spokane County actually began wearing body cameras at the beginning of 2022 following training for the tech last year and the approval of the Spokane County Commissioners.
U.S. regulations in many cases require commercial helicopters — including air ambulances and other operators — to have a functioning radar altimeter. But new frequencies being shifted to 5G may render them unreliable.
The U.S. Department of Justice awarded the $225,000 grant to Alton in partnership with the city of East St. Louis. The grant will provide more than 100 officers in the two cities with body-worn cameras.
With the help of hotly contested license plate reading technology, Lebanon police officers were able to make an arrest that took a large amount of drugs and other paraphernalia off of the street.