Google New York police body cameras. Read 9/4/14 NY Times article about NYPD testing two cameras: a one-piece device by Vievu and a two-piece device by Taser. The one piece by Vievu's is their body camera while two-piece device is the AXON flex. Another article has mentioned that NYPD likes the smaller footprint of the Vievu body camera. If you have a problem with that reality, take it up with the editors of the NY TImes.
NYPD officers prefer the smaller footprint of Vievu's body camera. That's why that body camera is one of the two finalists and not Taser's.
The AXON body camera is not one of the two finalists in the test. Only the flex is being considered along with Vievu's body camera.
He's not. Through Sept. 2014, that unit was losing $4 million a quarter. It will take a while for it to become profitable.
Dimon whines about five or six regulators on his back. Maybe if he stuck to his knitting and operated the bank like it should, he wouldn't have all these problems besides paying out nearly $2 billion to lawyers.
The trick is determining what pricing plan the EVIDENCE user is paying. There are a multiple plans available. And some agencies don't use EVIDENCE. Only TASR knows those details.
Local governments are slowly recovering from the Great Recession. Only last year did some California PDs start rehiring. The real key is the camera's benefit/cost ratio. In the case of the Rialto, CA study, it was more than 8 to 1 (they pay for themselves in a few months). That doesn't happen to often with government purchases. Even local community finance officers will be on the bandwagon to get camera used because they SAVE MONEY in addition to protecting the peace officers. Building inspectors and parking attendants for cities are using the camera because it makes them more productive (in case of a dispute, the video will show the crack in the wall or the insects running around in a hotel room or restaurant, or that the meter is not being used while the car is parked there, or verify misuse of handicap hangars). However, most of the talk addresses just leveling the playing field for police officers. Body cameras, whoever's they use, are a game changer. The recent IBD article called the body camera "revolutionary." I'd call it evolutionary since it is an extension of the cameras on dashboards (which were revolutionary). But these cameras are about as no-brainer as it gets.
BlackRock operates iShare ETFs. People are going into, and out of, ETFs all the time. They just happened to own that many at the end of the reporting period.
A few "bigs" are watching TASR, but not many. They focus on larger-cap companies. Who cares? Look at this way: by being underfollowed and unappreciated, that gives investors the opportunity to accumulate TSAR at lower prices. There's always lemonade in lemons.
Because Mitch McConnell of Kentucky is trying to cut the SEC's budget. Without resources, you can't do your job effectively. Kind of like the IRS's budget has been cut and, consequently, refunds will be delayed. But those in Congress could care less. We need to replace them wholesale.
Car Guy: Know anyone who can do an appraisal on a blueprint of a part for the Tucker 48?
Good background on Smith and AXON. Company focus is service (the only way to go). Smith's B.S.s in bio and neurobio is great in that he knows the effect of tazers on the human body better than most people do. Article also mentions that the camera turns on when the siren goes on and the door opens. Video evidence in TX convinced three juries to convict. Lastly, retired Phoenix police chief calls AXON "revolutionary." 100+ patents and 500 employees.
The Italian screening program incorporated what diagnostic test (MTWA wasn't around in the 1980's)? And the decrease in SCA after the screening program was initiated was over what period of time?
Let him post here. It keeps him occupied and he won't be causing trouble elsewhere. You can ignore his posts. This is like Russia keeping its people drunk on vodka so they don't realize how bad off they have it. Russia is now seizing private property in Crimea. Be careful what you "vote" for.