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Security Policy and the Cloud

Ask The Expert

Mark Rivera

FBI-CJIS Security Policy Compliance Officer

Mark Rivera, Customer Retention Manager and CJIS Security Compliance Officer with Vigilant Solutions, served for sixteen years with the Maryland State Police, retiring at the rank of First Sergeant with thirteen of those years at the supervisory and command level. He holds a Master of Science Degree in Management from The Johns Hopkins University and Secret clearance through the FBI, Baltimore.

Articles

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Camel Jam  

December 1, 2003

By Commander Gilmore

Some countries' cops have to deal with unique problems.

How to...Cope with the Press  

December 1, 2003

By Charles Gary

In retrospect, last year’s sniper crisis is as much an anomaly as it is a brilliant case study, holding surprises that would have rattled the most veteran of public information officers PIOs. But while it is impossible to anticipate every media situation, a few guidelines do exist.

Getting Justice for Lisa  

December 1, 2003

By David Spraggs

When violent crimes are committed in Boulder, they often involve UC students. One such crime was the brutal abduction and gang rape of a young woman that we'll call "Lisa."

Paradox View  

November 1, 2003

By David Griffith

Cops are caught between a rock and a hard place on illegal immigration.

SOG Knives Paratool S31 Multitool  

November 1, 2003

By Scott Smith

Just as clip-it folding knives have become an unofficial part of the duty uniform for the military, EMS, and law enforcement, so, too, have pocket tools.

Officer Safety Searches  

November 1, 2003

By Devallis Rutledge

Obviously, no reasonable officer is going to risk his or her personal safety or the public safety in order to satisfy rules regulating the admissibility of evidence in a criminal trial, or even to avoid personal civil liability.

Morality Check  

November 1, 2003

By John Mackenzie

Sometimes you have to stand up for what you believe in.

Panasonic Toughbook

Machine Language  

November 1, 2003

By Dave Douglas

If someone had told me then that Captain Gadget was laying the foundation for the future of police work, I would have pointed and laughed and probably choked on my donut. But now I have to admit that he was.

Supreme custom builds prisoner transport vehicles to each agency’s specifications. This model holds nine inmates in two separate compartments: six in one and three in another.

Prisoner Transport  

November 1, 2003

By Melanie Basich

Available in a wide range of sizes, prisoner transport vehicles can carry anywhere from one to more than 60 passengers.

Officer Rick Powell tests new technology for the San Diego Police Department. Above, he shows off the uncluttered interior of a patrol car equipped with the department’s new integrated wireless computer and communications system

Calling All Cars  

November 1, 2003

By Jo'el Roth

The new system will eventually allow officers out in the field to immediately view color images, such as mug shots and fingerprints. They will also be able to work on their laptop computers outside of their cars and then connect them back into the cars as needed.

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