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.
By Melanie Basich
You probably know what you like, but you probably also see something new each time you browse your local uniform store, looking to replace your boots. Companies continue to come up with newer and better technologies every year.
By Craig Meissner
From Honolulu to New York City, prisoner incidents and uprisings have become all too common. Luckily, corrections officers are equipped better than ever to deal with such incidents.
A security guard looks at the images on the screen in front of him: a video capture of a clean-shaven man with close-cropped hair next to a mugshot of a convicted American drug dealer with a beard and shaggy long hair. They look different, but the guard confirms they are definitely the same man. In minutes, the positively identified man is apprehended.
By POLICE Staff
Then you see them, casualties. Many of them, grotesquely motionless, obscured by the low hanging mist.
By Dean Scoville
"The threat of suicide bombers in the U.S. is not an 'if' but a 'when,'" read a recent alert to law enforcement that was sent by the California Department of Justice.
By Jim McDevitt
"If anything happens tonight and we have to do any shooting, you have to do all of it," Hero said in a most relaxed manner.
By John A. Stephen
Restating the obvious, a police officer should obtain a warrant before conducting a search.
By Marcus Wynne
As a former Federal Air Marshal, I am often asked, "Should law enforcement officers be allowed to carry their guns when they are passengers on commercial airliners?" My short answer is, "Hell, yes."
These officers died in the line of duty at the World Trade Center.
By Jim Gardner
As the sear releases the striker and the primer ignites, it's now the rifle's job to deliver that bullet exactly where it must go.