A California woman claims a Highway Patrolman saw personal images on her iPhone and sent them to his own personal cell phone. Court records reportedly say the officer called the practice "a game."
A trucker honks at an Illinois state trooper who, he says, was speeding and talking on his cell phone. The officer stops him and is at first confrontational. Then he is told he's being filmed.
After a driver's OnStar alert system reportedly gives inaccurate locations for a crash, the local police department's tech geek thinks fast, breaks into the driver's iPad at her home and finds her via an Apple app.
Today we wonder if it's safe or not to allow police offers to use their personal phones while on duty. We'll also discuss a study that suggests consuming news is terrible for you. But isn't that news itself? My head hurts.
A teen says she wouldn't hand over her cell phone after being caught using it in class. Her school called the police, and footage shows three officers holding her to the ground.
Los Angeles County Sheriff's Department would like residents to understand it can't help people regain contact with Facebook.
In Austin, Texas, bystanders photograph and film an arrest made by officers of a jogging woman, who claims she couldn't hear the policemen because she was wearing earbuds. The arrest, for alleged jaywalking, appears to some excessive.
A Miami police officer makes a routine traffic stop. He discovers it's a man of superior rank. A fight ensues. He's suspended. The lieutenant is merely reassigned.
UK police force decides the best way to combat speeding is to co-opt an Ariel Atom, which goes from 0-60 in 2.5 seconds and is surely the world's fastest cop car.