Oakland police claim the city is seeing a double-digit drop in murders and gunfire according to the first year-to-year analysis from ShotSpotter, a gunfire detection company.
The City of Richmond’s police department rolled out new body cameras worn by police officers this week. Most will be equipped by Friday.
You don’t have to read too far into the dystopian works of George Orwell’s 1984 or Aldous Huxley’s Brave New World before drawing up some similarities between fiction and real-world governments.
Installation of new devices to detect the sounds of gunshots in San Francisco will move forward after the utility company PG&E agreed Friday to drastically lower its fees.
Police responded to the first block of Nichols Way just after 9:30 p.m. on a ShotSpotter activation indicating gunfire in the area.
A high-tech tool used to pinpoint gunfire can also record voice conversations on Oakland streets.
While some on the Oakland Police Department are pushing to do away with ShotSpotter technology, the City of Richmond says it couldn’t do without it.
Police in Oakland want to drop the city’s ShotSpotter program—a gunshot detection system—calling it expensive and redundant, despite calls from residents in high-crime neighborhoods to keep it.
The victims of a shooting that left one man dead and two people injured in Richmond Tuesday morning were jogging as part of an agility test for the city’s RichmondBUILD program when a gunman opened fire.
Police were investigating a shooting in East Palo Alto that left a 22-year-old man dead and a boy injured on Friday evening.