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Mark Heringer
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Police Officer Photo Collection: Free Download and Use

Active police officers are exempt from registration, but, when employed by a contractual entity, they must complete an Employee Statement but do not need to be fingerprinted. However, police officers separated from service (e.g. retired) are considered civilians and must register as a security guard.

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Yes. Retired police officers must register and complete all training. If a retired police officer (less than 10 years), you must provide the Department of State with a signed letter of good standing from your department. In addition, if you are required by your employer to carry a firearm, or are authorized to have access to a firearm, you must provide proof to the Department of State and your employer of having completed a Basic Course for Police Officers (or an equivalent course), that included initial firearms training, within one year prior to such employment. If your initial firearms training occurred more than a year before such employment, you must complete an 8 Hour Annual In-Service training for Armed Security Guard and report that training to the Department of State and your employer.

No. Active police officers accepting secondary employment are not required to register or complete training. Individuals previously employed as police officers are considered civilians and must register and complete all training. When employed by a contractual entity, they must complete an Employee Statement, but they do not need to be fingerprinted. However, if an active police officer is hired by a contractual entity as an investigator, or if they are filing a PI/BEA/WGP application with the Department of State, they must be fingerprinted.

LAUREN MCCLUSKEY CASE: A former University of Utah campus police officer is accused of misusing evidence in McCluskey's extortion case. Her parents, Jill and Matt, are speaking now.Background: -u-of-u-officer-showed-off-lauren-mccluskey-explicit-photos-to-his-coworker

LAUREN MCCLUSKEY CASE: A former University of Utah campus police officer is accused of misusing evidence in McCluskey's extortion case. Her parents, Jill and Matt, are speaking now.\n\nBackground: -u-of-u-officer-showed-off-lauren-mccluskey-explicit-photos-to-his-coworker

Columbus Division of Police Established in 1816, the Columbus Division of Police has over 1,800 officers and 300 civilian employees. The Division covers 20 precincts across the greater Columbus metropolitan area, while serving nearly 800,000 residents. Our primary focus is the safety of those we serve, while treating our residents with respect, dignity, and fairness. The dedicated men and women of the Columbus Division of Police are continuously engaged in community outreach and making sure to put forth the best trained police force in the nation.

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PHILADELPHIA (CBS) -- The U.S. Marshals office picked up a man Sunday morning in connection with the fatal shooting of a Temple University police officer. The suspect, 18-year-old Miles Pfeffer, was arrested in Buckingham Township, Bucks County.

Sources say security camera video showing the entire incident, witness accounts and police radio detailing every step of the shooting that happened in North Philly, where a memorial now grows in honor of that fallen officer.

“Police don’t have anything today that can tell them instantly whether someone has fired a gun or not,” says Greg MacAleese, CEO of Law Enforcement Technologies, Inc. (LET) of Colorado Springs. “The speed in being able to focus on a more limited array of suspects is really critical to law enforcement’s ability to solve a crime. The faster we are able to ID them, the more likely we are to convict them.”Whenever a gun is fired, the shooter gets sprayed with an invisible blast of chemical residues that are byproducts of the incomplete combustion of gunpowder, primer, and lubricants. The Sandia-LET gunshot residue detection technique identifies very small amounts of these chemical clues on a person’s hands, arms, or clothing.“With this technique a police officer could swab somebody right at the crime scene and have a reading in seconds,” says Sandia principal investigator Pam Walker.LET licensed from Sandia the chemical detection technique that makes the kits possible. The company is marketing the kits under the name “Instant Shooter ID Kit.” Spots where gunshot residues are present turn blue against the white swab after 40 to 60 seconds. (Photo by Randy Montoya)Download 300dpi JPEG image, ‘blueswab.jpg’, 296K (Media are welcome to download/publish this image with related news stories.)

The first 2,000 gunshot residue detection kits are being tested with police departments in New York state and the Los Angeles, San Diego, and Phoenix metro areas beginning this month, says MacAleese. Chemical cluesIn laboratory and live-fire trials at Sandia the technique was effective in determining if someone had recently fired a gun, regardless of whether the shooter had washed his or her hands after the shooting. Various gun and ammunition types were used.Each LET gun residue detection kit includes a round fiberglass swab that can be rubbed on the hands, arms, or clothing of someone suspected of firing a gun. The police officer places the dry swab into a small plastic cube, pushes a plunger button on the lid that breaks a vial inside the cube to release a clear liquid, which soaks the swab.If gun residue is present, spots where trace amounts of organic residues are present turn blue against the white swab, typically in 40 to 60 seconds.“We routinely do trace detection of explosives in the lab,” says Walker, “so we thought why not take this technique and make it a product that can help keep our streets safer.”Roughly the size of a cassette tape, each LET kit should cost less than $20, according to MacAleese.“We’d like to see these kits not only in every forensics lab and violent crime unit but also in every squad car in the country,” he says. Positive results from the kits could be used to influence a suspect to confess or implicate other suspects. In addition, the same swab used at the scene can be sent to a forensics lab for additional chemical analyses, the results of which could be used as evidence in court, he says.First 72 hoursPolice officers investigate some 13,000 firearm homicides in the United States every year, and approximately 40,000 patients with gunshot wounds resulting from assault are treated in U.S. emergency rooms annually, according to 1997 statistics from the U.S. Department of Justice.Detectives know the first 72 hours are the most critical time for the successful investigation of a crime, says MacAleese. Every minute a shooter stays out of police custody is a minute he or she can spend destroying evidence, establishing alibis, or leaving town, he says.Prior to founding LET MacAleese worked in law enforcement for 14 years. While at the Albuquerque Police Department as a violent crime detective, he pioneered the CrimeStoppers program, now an international program in more than 1,000 communities worldwide.Sandia is a multiprogram laboratory operated by Sandia Corporation, a Lockheed Martin Company, for the United States Department of Energy under contract DE-AC04-94AL85000. With main facilities in Albuquerque, N.M., and Livermore, Calif., Sandia has major research and development responsibilities in national security, energy and environmental technologies, and economic competitiveness.

In Galveston and in many communities, families measure their quality of life by available jobs, strong schools, and personal security. GPD's community relations programs address the latter. National research shows that when residents have an increased comfort level with police officers, they feel safer in their homes and in their communities. They are more likely to communicate and collaborate with officers over mutual concerns, and they feel empowered to solve neighborhood issues. Knowing a police officer is a factor in whether or not a person follows simple crime reduction recommendations such as locking the car and house and providing sufficient outside lighting.

Increasing the comfort level of citizens with officers - who represent authority figures - is a step toward engaging citizens and police in a more cooperative effort to deal with neighborhood issues. The ultimate goal is to reduce the actual incidence of crime and to increase a feeling of neighborhood security and well being.

Welcome to Seattle Police Department's (SPD) public records request center. This is where you can submit public disclosure requests (PDRs) to police, communicate with SPD's public disclosure staff about your request, and pay for and download your records

Staff Sgt. Bo Hall, 434th Security Forces Squadron fire team member, demonstrates proper handling of riot gear to a student at Grissom Air Reserve Base, Ind., May 15, 2017. Students from multiple schools visited Grissom for the 22nd annual Police Day, where they participated in activities with local and federal law enforcement officers. (U.S. Air Force photo/Senior Airman Harrison Withrow)

Staff Sgt. Ian Charles, 434th Security Forces Squadron fire team member, teaches students about security forces equipment at Grissom Air Reserve Base, Ind., May 15, 2017. Students from multiple schools visited Grissom for the 22nd annual Police Day, where they participated in activities with local and federal law enforcement officers. (U.S. Air Force photo/Senior Airman Harrison Withrow)

Police1 has created our own iPhone application that provides officers a FREE resource for breaking police news, tactical tips, photo reports and the entire archive of expert P1 columnist articles on Apple iPhone or iPod touch devices.

The following is an update to Sheriff Grady Judd's briefing in Winter Haven on Monday, February 6, 2023.Detectives from the Polk County Sheriff's Office executed search warrants Monday of the vehicle driven by suspect 21-year-old Alex Greene (DOB 8/16/01) just prior to the crash that ended the pursuit.During the search of the Chevrolet Silverado that Greene initially used to flee from agents from the Alcohol, Tobacco, and Firearms (ATF), Florida Department of Law Enforcement (FDLE), and Lakeland Police Department, the following were recovered: 28 grams of Cocaine, 4,178.9 grams of marijuana, a Glock .357 handgun, a Glock .45 handgun, and $2,813.00 in US currency. Greene was also in possession of $5,833 cash found on his person.The Toyota Camry that Greene carjacked from an elderly victim at Andrea's Family Restaurant was also searched and nothing appeared to have been left in the vehicle by Greene.Prior to Greene's death, he had an outstanding PCSO warrant for: Residential Burglary (F3), Conspiracy to Commit Burglary (F3), and Trespassing with Larceny (M1), following a January 2023 investigation in Lake Alfred.Greene's criminal history spans back to 2013 when he was a pre-teen. Arrests of Greene since that time include: Battery (Nov. 2013); Battery (Jan. 2014); Marijuana Distribution and Marijuana Possession (January 2015); Fighting and Disorderly Conduct (March 2015); Hit & Run and Resisting (March 2016); Possession of Marijuana and Drug Paraphernalia (April 2016); Robbery, Larceny, Battery, Criminal Mischief, and Disorderly Conduct (May 2016); Battery (Dec. 2016); Weapon Possession (Jan. 2017); Possession of Marijuana and Drug Paraphernalia (July 2018), Assault and Fleeing to Elude (August 2022); and numerous Violations of Probation and Failures to Appear in Court.Greene was under investigation by the Lakeland Police Department for his involvement in the mass shooting on January 30th, 2023 that occurred in the city of Lakeland. Greene was under surveillance by Special Agents from Bureau of Alcohol, Tobacco, Firearms, and Explosives (ATF), special agents from the Florida Department of Law Enforcement, and members of the Lakeland Police Department when he exited a residence in Eagle Lake and entered the white Chevrolet Silverado. An FDLE agent and ATF agents, activating their emergency equipment on their undercover vehicles, attempted to stop Greene as he left the residence. Greene did not stop. Greene fled the area, followed by Captain Eric Harper of the Lakeland Police Department. Greene refused to stop and Captain Harper initiated a pursuit of GreeneFDLE and ATF did not engage in a pursuit. Captain Harper successfully executed a pit maneuver on the suspect just east of Andreas Family Restaurant located at 1498 Havendale Boulevard.Greene fled on foot. While fleeing, Greene carjacked an elderly female's vehicle and attempted to carjack the vehicle. Captain Harper placed himself to the left of the driver's side area of the vehicle and drew his agency issued firearm yelling commands to the suspect to "stop" and "show me your hands." Captain Harper was also loudly identifying himself as a police officer. The suspect refused to comply with the verbal commands.Greene then placed the silver Toyota Camry in drive, and drove vehicle towards Captain Harper, quickly accelerating (attempting to run over Captain Harper). Captain Harper discharged his firearm six times into the driver's side area of the vehicle. While engaging the threat, Captain Harper was able to successfully move himself out of the path of the oncoming vehicle. The vehicle being operated by the suspect then struck a parked vehicle in the Andrea's parking lot narrowly missing Captain Harper. Greene continued to flee west bound onto Havendale Boulevard before finally crashing into an unoccupied business at 1598 Havendale Blvd.In addition to his outstanding warrant, Greene would have been charged with multiple felonies, including fleeing to elude, attempted murder of a LEO, Possession of a weapon by a convicted felon, robbery and carjacking, resisting arrest, and possession of drugs with intent to sell.The investigation is ongoing by the 10th Judicial Circuit Officer-Involved Deadly Incident Task Force.Sheriff Grady Judd, Lakeland Police Chief Sam Taylor, and State Attorney for the 10th Judicial Circuit Brian Haas, briefed the media from the scene in Winter Haven yesterday (Monday, February 6, 2023). Their remarks can be viewed on the Polk County Sheriff's Office Facebook page.


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