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Antiquated Databases Hinder Terrorism Tracking

July 11, 2002
Government agency computer systems are having a hard time keeping up with the influx of terrorist-related information since Sept. 11.

First NYPD Recruits Since 9/11

July 9, 2002
The mayor and police commissioner of New York City have sworn in the first class of NYPD recruits since Sept. 11, charging them with the difficult task of fighting everything from low-level crime to international terrorism.
Tags: 9/11, NYPD

Congress Funds Seat Belt Campaign Aimed at Teens

May 20, 2002
Aided by a $10 million federally funded advertising campaign, the largest nationwide seat belt enforcement push ever will place special emphasis on protecting teens and young adults this Memorial Day week.

NYC Police Dept. May Shrink Due to Budget Cuts

May 15, 2002
The NYPD will shrink to its smallest size since 1993 if Mayor Michael R. Bloomberg has to put his contingency budget plan in place, Police Commissioner Raymond W. Kelly said.

NYPD Custody Procedures Questioned After Escapes

May 8, 2002
Police Commissioner Raymond W. Kelly said that a suspect's recent escape from a police interrogation room in the Bronx amounted to "gross negligence" on the part of the detectives guarding him. Kelly ordered a review of how people in custody are handled in more than 100 police buildings.

Mo. Concealed Weapons Bill Approved by House

May 1, 2002
Despite a statewide vote rejecting it, the House overwhelmingly approved legislation that allows Missouri sheriffs to issue permits for concealed weapons.

N.J. Cop Wanted for Murders Is Dead

April 10, 2002
A police officer wanted in a shooting rampage that killed five people was found dead of a self-inflicted gunshot wound the next day about 15 miles away.

LAPD Chief Parks' Bid for Second Term Rejected

April 9, 2002
The Police Commission rejected LAPD Chief Bernard Parks' bid for a second five-year term as his department struggles with understaffing, low morale, and implementing a decade-old reform mandate.

Federal Aid to Help PA First Responders Fight Terrorism

March 29, 2002
The U.S. Department of Justice has released an additional $5.7 million to Pennsylvania to purchase specialized personal-protection equipment for first responders under the state's Regional Counter-Terrorism initiative.

Hearing Impaired Ex-Cadet Wins Case For Reinstatement

February 14, 2002
A federal jury awarded a former police cadet $847,785 in damages, deciding that the hearing-impaired man can safely serve as a police officer in Boston, more than four years after the police academy pulled him out of the academy graduation for perceived hearing lapses.
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