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NCJ Number: 236953 Add to Shopping cart Find in a Library
Title: Law Enforcement and Corrections Technology Advisory Council 2010 Annual Report
Corporate Author: Law Enforcement and Corrections Technology Advisory Council (LECTAC)
United States of America
Date Published: 2011
Page Count: 80
Sponsoring Agency: Law Enforcement and Corrections Technology Advisory Council (LECTAC)
Rockville, MD 20850
Sale Source: Law Enforcement and Corrections Technology Advisory Council (LECTAC)
c/o National Law Enforcement and Corrections (NLECTC)
2275 Research Blvd., Mail Stop 8J
Rockville, MD 20850
United States of America
Document: PDF
Type: Report (Annual/Periodic)
Format: Document; Document (Online)
Language: English
Country: United States of America
Annotation: This 2010 Annual Report of the Law Enforcement and Corrections Technology Advisory Council (LECTAC) describes the Council’s work and priorities for the year.
Abstract: LECTAC is a critical part of the National Institute of Justice’s (NIJ’s) Research, Development, Test, and Evaluation process, which provides practitioners input on what technologies are most important and what technology gaps currently exist. This input helps shape the activities of NIJ’s science and technology portfolio, as well as NIJ-funded research that supports the development and implementation of new technologies for criminal justice application. In June 2010, LECTAC met to review the Technology Working Group’s technology needs and the operational requirements establish during the 2010 working group meeting. LECTAC reviewed the high-priority technology recommendations using a three-phase process. The top-10 priorities rated of equal importance are biometrics, communications, community corrections/sensors and surveillance, community corrections, improved contraband detection and concealed weapon detection technologies, DNA forensics, electronic crime, explosives, less-lethal devices, and pursuit management. Six additional priorities are also on the 2010 agenda: body armor, general forensics, information-led policing, modeling and simulation, and office safety and protective technologies. Detailed descriptions are provided for each of the aforementioned technologies.
Main Term(s): Police equipment
Index Term(s): Communications; Computer related crime; DNA fingerprinting; Drug detection; Electronic monitoring of offenders; Electronic surveillance; Explosives; Forensic sciences; Less lethal technologies; Metal detection; Police pursuit driving; Science and Technology; Technology transfer
To cite this abstract, use the following link:
http://www.ncjrs.gov/App/publications/abstract.aspx?ID=258973

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