CEO and Founder of Envisage Technologies
Ari is involved in building next-generation training systems, cloud-based learning, records management, automation of high-liability training operations, and pervasive readiness technologies. He is a committee member of the National Congress for Secure Communities and an advisory board member of IADLEST. He has consulted for Federal Agencies, Homeland Security, Public Safety, Military, and Law Enforcement on technology, security, legally defensible records, compliance, and training.
By Amaury Murgado
After 15 minutes of work to free the transport stuck on the tracks, an eight-car commuter train carrying 90 people rounds the bend and slams into the turbine, derailing four of the eight cars. At least 60 people are injured. You are the only supervisor available that day.
By David Griffith
Some of the top police and sheriff's departments in this country have fielded robots for a variety of tasks since the 1990s. But we are now seeing a broad expansion of the types of robot tools available to law enforcement and a reimagining of what they can do.
By Melanie Basich
When a standard cruiser won't do, these specialty vehicles will get you where you need to go with all the features you require.
The show floor of this year's International Association of Chiefs of Police (IACP) Conference held in Chicago, Oct. 25-27, again was dominated by body-worn cameras and related software and hardware.
If an officer has gone from a go-getter to a no-getter, find out why.
By Jon Adler
When intel fails, and screening fails, and technology fails, the air marshals are the final layer of protection for air traveling Americans.
ISIS won't give a damn about your skin color or your politics. They will just see Americans.
This year POLICE featured hundreds of products in our coverage of law enforcement technologies, tools, weapons, and apparel. We have determined these 20 products to be the most popular covered in the magazine during 2015.
By Devallis Rutledge
There are times when "tactical language" may be the only thing some suspects respond to. But that doesn't mean profanity should be your default method of communicating with everyone with whom you come in contact.
By Dave Smith
Whenever we gathered, we knew someone was getting a "monkey" so just in case it was you, you stayed alert to the issues of the meeting.