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Emerging Technology in Criminal Justice

Pursuit Management

Most currently available pursuit management devices involve deflation of a vehicle’s tires and are typically designed to be carried in the trunk of a patrol car and deployed in advance as the fleeing vehicle approaches. Police, Baltimore, Police Officer, Law, Criminal, Crime

Required Reading

Pursuit Management

  1. Introduction:
    1. Dunn, L. A. (2000). Police pursuits and constitutional rights. In L. W. Levy & K. L. Karst (Eds.), Encyclopedia of the American Constitution (2nd ed., Vol. 4, p. 1932). Detroit: Macmillan Reference USA. Retrieved from
  1. Resources
    1. Bayless, K. L., & Osborne, R. (1998). Pursuit management task force report (pp. 1-99) (United States, U.S. Department of Justice, Office of Justice Programs). Washington, DC: National Institute of Justice. Retrieved from
    2. Matthews, D. (2014). You can run but you can't hide. Roads & Bridges, 52(1), 66.
    3. Thomas, F., & USA, T. (Aug. 4, 2015). Despite dangers of pursuits, police tech is slow to advance. USA Today.
    4. Barré, R., & Powers, T. E. (Writers). (1916). Never again! The story of a speeder cop [Video file]. United States: International Film Service. Retrieved from
    5. United States Department of Justice, Office of Justice Programs, National Institute of Justice. (2013, March 4). Technology Developments for Pursuit Management. Retrieved May 3, 2016, from

Recommended Reading

Additional Resources