License Plate Readers
The U.S. Immigration and Customs Enforcement agency signs a deal with Vigilant Solutions for access to a massive license plate tracking database.
Virginia police tracked down the disgruntled gunman responsible for shooting two television news station employees live on-air Wednesday using a controversial piece of technology known as a license plate reader.
As the Federal Bureau of Investigation increased its use of automated license-plate readers in field operations, at least one official inside the agency raised concerns about potential privacy intrusions.
The Phoenix suburb of Paradise Valley has been hiding a network of license plate readers in fake cacti around town, allowing police to automatically scan the numbers of passing cars.
A Virginia motorist is demanding his local police department stop holding onto driving records collected by automated license-plate readers.
Virginia could soon set the strictest limits in the nation on how long law-enforcement agencies can retain automated license-plate reader records.
A Homeland Security plan to use a national database of license-plate reader data for investigative purposes is drawing criticism from the American Civil Liberties Union, which says the proposal doesn't do enough to protect the privacy of law-abiding Americans.
A little more than a year after the Department of Homeland Security canceled a plan to build a national license-plate reader database amid an outcry over privacy intrusions, federal officials are renewing the push.
In response to a public-records request, the Oakland Police Department released 4.6 million records from its license-plate readers. Here's what they show.
Drug Enforcement Administration officials once considered using license-plate readers to conduct surveillance on gun show attendees, according to documents released Tuesday.
The US government is tracking the whereabouts of millions of American motorists. Through the use of license-plate readers, federal authorities have collected and stored approximately 343 million records that detail the location of drivers around the country and housed them in a new national database.
Law enforcement agencies know a lot about the whereabouts and daily habits of millions of American motorists through the use of automated license-plate readers. Motorists, on the other hand, don't know much about the records police officers have collected through the use of these machines. These records are getting harder to obtain.
Law enforcement agencies know a lot about the whereabouts and daily habits of millions of American motorists through the use of automated license-plate readers.