Public Safety

As the National League of Cities explains, public safety is one of the core functions of local governments. Through the implementation of robust police, fire rescue and EMS services, governments ensure their communities are ready for whatever emergencies come their way. Policy initiatives likewise go hand in hand with public safety, including crime reduction strategies like community policing, environmental hazard plans, roadway safety and more.

This guide will help you submit a successful application, enabling your agency to meet its funding requirements and effectively tackle future challenges
Auditors also found that the board reimbursed fire departments for training courses without getting documentation on who provided the trainings and their qualifications
The time has come for electric vehicles in EMS
“I hope by inviting a current 911 dispatcher, I am able to bring awareness to this important issue and my bill, the 911 Saves Act to finally give them the recognition and resources they need and deserve,” Rep. Norma Torres said
Inspectors found several eased space sites across the state failed inspections in the aftermath of the Nov. freeway fire
The new Forensic Services Laboratory 117,672 square feet of office and lab space; its 152 staffers work with the nearly 300 law enforcement agencies in the state
“Like I’ve said before: See something, say something, hear something, say something,” Mariemont Chief of Police Richard Hines said. “If we hadn’t gotten the tip, I think we would have had a very bad situation”
Beauport Ambulance Service brings additional EMT training to the Cape Ann area
Lexipol employees have a personal love and passion for the public safety industry
The nomination for the 2024 Business Intelligence Group award focused on the Cordico wellness app
Lexipol named leading government technology company for second consecutive year
The Best in Biz Award recognizes the new version of Lexipol’s Cordico wellness app for first responders
New Mexico tops the list of U.S. states in terms of 911 call frequency, with 1,169 calls per 1,000 residents
Cellphone carriers are now required to send first responders based on the location of the caller, rather than the nearest cell tower
Police Chief Brian Chaney stated the department “has decided to temporarily focus our priorities on suspects who we believe to be involved in dangerous and violent felony offenses”