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Welcome to the Android app for the Simi Valley Police Department.
Welcome to the Android app for the Newport Beach Police Department.
Welcome to the IPhone/IPad app for the Milan Police Department. The Milan Police Department app allows users to catalog their personal property,...
Welcome to the Frankfort Police Department Smart Phone App. This App will provide the latest alerts, services, crime and traffic information...
Fire and Police in one app. Amber Alert for missing children!!Leave tips, get information, listen to Live Dispatch all from our app. Learn safety...
Police Radio Scanner lets you listen to Police and Radio scanners for free
Frankfort Police Dept is committed to building strong community relationships.
The CoatesvillePD Tips app provides citizens the ability to submit anonymous tips to the Coatesville, PA Police DepartmentKey Features...
Play Fighting Forces Slots. A patriotic slot game. All five branches of the military with Fire Dept. and Police too.
Now with: - FREE in app messaging - LIVE Traffic cameras (HAK) - LIVE parking and garage places availability (ELMAS) - More than 3000 points of...
A routine traffic stop in Iowa turns into a police officer trying to trick the driver into admitting he has pot. His reasoning? The driver must have pot because he's into frisbee golf.
Newsweek's cover story on Satoshi Nakamoto has caused a media stir, and the two police officers who witnessed the exchange between the writer and the man she claims is Bitcoins's face are not allowed to comment.
The officers who witnessed a key verbal exchange between a Newsweek writer and the alleged Bitcoin founder have confirmed the accuracy of the account.
In a YouTube video, the man who Newsweek labeled the creator of Bitcoin thanks people for helping him out and maintains, “Satoshi Nakamoto is not me."
Two people are killed and more than 20 injured as a car crashes into a crowd outside a popular concert venue in Austin, Texas, according to police reports.
The strange saga around the "outing" of Bitcoin's creator continues to get weirder, leading Crave's Eric Mack to draw his own surprising conclusion about the identity of the real Satoshi Nakamoto.
A man said to be affiliated with the hacking collective Anonymous gets prison time for breaking into police and municipal Web sites in Utah, New York, Missouri, and California.
The Boston Police Department uses its official Twitter feed to disseminate information and gather potential evidence.
The search giant asks to clear its name by arguing it has the First Amendment right to reveal how many Foreign Intelligence Surveillance Act orders it receives from the U.S. government.
In an effort to reassure users, Facebook discloses it has received legal orders to turn over details on about one-thousandth of one percent of user accounts. So does Microsoft, and Google plans to do the same.