The Department of Homeland Security has tapped a startup to ensure that contact tracing apps protect users’ security, privacy and civil liberties.
To save time and deliver better outcomes in emergencies, agencies must use solutions that allow them to better coordinate incident response and share real-time data and communications among multiple responder teams or agencies.
The CAD2CAD project aims create an interoperable public safety ecosystem that supports multidiscipline response to regional, multistate or national events.
The Pennsylvania State Police will collect data that will be analyzed for patterns of racial and ethnic disparities.
New services expand coverage in rural areas, give first responders vertical-axis location data and provide interoperability between land mobile radios and push-to-talk devices.
With mobile 911 to videoconferencing to Teams-based collaboration, the cloud has positioned public-safety organizations to be more efficient, interoperable and data-driven.
The Cybersecurity and Infrastructure Security Agency Emergency wants insight on evolving technologies that can provide secure priority voice, data and information services across all types of existing networks, under all conditions.
Monitoring the number of positive COVID-19 cases, quarantines and vaccinated personnel will help North Carolina officials allocate appropriate resources to keep responders safe.
Facial recognition technology and the analysis of cell phone location data and social media posts is expanding the reach of law enforcement investigations.
The National Geospatial-Intelligence Agency wants geolocation data on U.S. business operating in sectors considered essential to U.S. homeland security.
The ground-up approach makes PlanetSense a scalable, location-based intelligence-gathering platform.
Dispatchers, firefighters, police and emergency medical services teams want the devices they already have to work better.
With less than two-thirds of state capitol buildings employing metal detectors, and about 20 statehouses specifically allowing guns inside, there are many security gaps that rioters could exploit.
To many policing experts this was nothing short of an international embarrassment for American law enforcement and a searing indictment of a police department that appeared to be caught completely unprepared.