Technically Incorrect: Seattle police, taking part in a pilot program to test the use of bodycams, creates a YouTube channel to release the footage. But it's heavily redacted.
A man wanted by police in connection with murder since 2003 is allegedly spotted by an officer on the Facebook pages of his family members and associates. None of his neighbors say they knew about his past.
Technically Incorrect: In St. Louis, the use of cameras offers another controversy. A man claims police tried to cover up alleged rough treatment as they arrested him.
Technically Incorrect: A Georgia chemistry student replied to a Craigslist ad that turned out to be fake. It led, police say, to his death when he met the alleged sellers.
Police have arrested an Australian man for alleged possession of a number of 3D-printed weapons and enough parts to make four separate handguns, in addition to other charges.
Technically Incorrect: A Florida woman is on her local police department's Facebook page when she sees a picture of a wanted man. It is her son.
Technically Incorrect: What's the best way to see if your dashcam is working? For one Missouri police officer, the answer is jazz hands. Or something.
The torrent site, used to download television shows, movies, games and other files, was shut down for seven weeks.
Technically Incorrect: The Range-R is a piece of military equipment that police are using now to check if there's someone in a building.
Arizona police release an officer's bodycam footage taken shortly before a deadly shooting. Everything seems calm, until a suspect in an alleged domestic violence incident pulls out a gun. Should the video have been released at all?