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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.
Surveillance devices allow law enforcement and corrections officers to watch (and thus safeguard) particular locations remotely. Such devices permit officers to observe or find individuals who otherwise might not be visible because of obstructions or darkness. Current technologies include closed-circuit television security systems, a variety of night vision devices using infrared and available light sources, and through-the-wall surveillance devices. The latter have great potential in effectively resolving critical incidents, such as hostage taking
Office of Justice Programs and the Office of Community Oriented Policing Services. (2001). A resource guide to law enforcement, corrections, and forensic technologies (pp. 1-95) (United States, Department of Justice, Office of Justice Programs and Office of Community Oriented Policing Services). Washington, DC: COPS: Community Oriented Policing Services.
Torchia, A. (1985, Aug 05). Shots fired in high-speed chase; Armed robbery suspect arrested. Boston Globe (Pre-1997 Fulltext) Retrieved from http://libproxy.plymouth.edu/login?url=http://search.proquest.com/docview/294250878?accountid=3778
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 https://www.justnet.org/pdf/Pursuit-Management-Task-Force-Report.pdf
United States Department of Justice. Office of Justice Programs, National Institute of Justice. (2012, August 9). Detection and surveillance technologies. [Including linked articles to Body Worn Cameras, and Enhanced Surveillance] [15 minutes]
Electronic surveillance. (2010). In D. Batten (Ed.), Gale Encyclopedia of American Law (3rd ed., Vol. 4, pp. 117-121). Detroit: Gale. Retrieved from http://libproxy.plymouth.edu/login?url=http://go.galegroup.com.libproxy.plymouth.edu/ps/i.do?id=GALE%7CCX1337701563&v=2.1&u=plysc_main&it=r&p=GVRL&asid=7810c97aa965e4e60179f770ec4e6b3b
Dwyer, J., & Rachel Metz contributed reporting for,this article. (2005, Dec 31). Group assails surveillance of political events by police. New York Times Retrieved from http://libproxy.plymouth.edu/login?url=http://search.proquest.com/docview/433227925?accountid=3778
Anwin, J., Savage, C., Larson, J., Moltke, H., Poitras, L., & Risen, J. (2015, August 15). AT&T helped U.S. spy on Internet on a vast scale. New York Times, p. A1. Retrieved from http://www.nytimes.com/2015/08/16/us/politics/att-helped-nsa-spy-on-an-array-of-internet-traffic.html?partner=bloomberg
National Institute of Justice. (2007). Special report: Investigative uses of technology: Devices, tools, and technologies (pp. 1-165) (United States, U.S. Department of Justice, Office of Justice Programs). Washington, DC: National Institute of Justice. Retrieved from https://www.ncjrs.gov/pdffiles1/nij/213030.pdf
Nieto, M. (1997). Public video surveillance: Is it an effective crime prevention tool? (Rep. No. CRB-97-005). Sacramento, CA: California Research Bureau, California State Library. Retrieved from http://www.library.ca.gov/CRB/97/05/
Trottier, D. (2015). Open source intelligence, social media and law enforcement: Visions, constraints and critiques. European Journal Of Cultural Studies, 18(4/5), 530-547. doi:10.1177/1367549415577396