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Roger Rodriguez

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Roger served over 20 years with the NYPD, where he spearheaded the NYPD’s first dedicated facial recognition unit. The unit has conducted more than 8,500 facial recognition investigations, with over 3,000 possible matches and approximately 2,000 arrests. Roger’s enhancement techniques are now recognized worldwide and have changed law enforcement’s approach to the utilization of facial recognition technology.

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Albuquerque PD's Strategic Outreach Teams  

June 1, 2008

By Kelly Kyrik

Tony, a chronically homeless man, lived in Albuquerque's Civic Plaza—also known as Concrete Park—and was well known by police and aid workers alike. Not because he was a problem citizen; Tony's behavior rarely generated any complaints. Instead, the Albuquerque (N.M.) Police Department often received calls from citizens who were worried about the friendly man's welfare.

Ounces of Prevention  

May 1, 2008

By Kell Kyrik

You know how to respond to a deadly human threat, but you're much more likely to get sick on the job than you are to be shot. Many officers are unaware of these risks. Awareness is the key to prevention. When you know the danger, you can take precautions.

Fitting In  

May 1, 2008

By Mike Menegiio

The first year after your academy graduation is critical in building the foundation for the remainder of your career. A great deal of it starts with the personal relationships you build with your peers during your first year on the street.

Lessons of Survival  

May 1, 2008

By Dean Scoville

On Easter Sunday 1998, I was injured when a suspect ambushed another deputy and myself with an AK-47. In the shooting's aftermath, I considered how I owed my survival to formal and informal training that others had given me.

Never Underestimate a Gang Member  

May 1, 2008

By Richard Valdemar

They may seem disorganized, they may act stupid, they may look really young, but they are deadly and cunning as sharks.

Talking Them Down  

May 1, 2008

By Dean Scoville

Sometimes you can use finesse to gain compliance and stop a situation from escalating into violence.

How to Survive Probation  

May 1, 2008

By Dean Scoville, William L. Harvey

During this critical period, your agency and your fellow cops are checking you out; make sure they like what they see.

The State of American Law Enforcement - Can the Average Cop Thrive in the Age of Specialization?  

May 1, 2008

By Dean Scoville

There is no shortage of inducements to work specialized units. Cool tools, flexible schedules, prestige, and the ability to work at something one is truly interested in are but a few of the perks.

Cuffing with Useful Force  

May 1, 2008

By Richard Nance and David Hallford

Tragically, the lives of many officers have been lost at the hands of suspects who attacked without warning as the officer attempted to apply handcuffs. Fortunately, there is a safer way to gauge a suspect's resistance while effectively controlling him.

Topics of Conversation  

May 1, 2008

By Devallis Rutledge

Crooks often commit multiple crimes. When you make an arrest and get ready to begin interrogating, you will normally administer the four-part Miranda warning. But if you want to ask questions about more than one crime you think your suspect committed, do you have to inform him of all possible topics of discussion? The short answer is, "No."

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