Too often, persons with vital information about crimes fail to contact police because they fear retaliation or because they don’t want to testify in court. As a result many criminals who should be in jail are still walking the streets free to commit more crimes. Here are steps to stop crime without getting yourself into danger. Read and learn from this blog to improve your understanding of stoping crimes.
And just as importantly, this blog connects concerned citizens with the people who can help them if they find themselves in a situation requiring involvement in crime (read more about ways to prevent crime at: wilsonnc.org), like dealing with someone who has died suddenly or whose property has been stolen. If you call helpful people at Crime Stop Steps and let them know you suspect there is a personal danger because of, say, crime in your neighborhood so that they can reach you, they will give you more information that could lead to the precise location for criminal suspects.
They will not let you talk to the suspect until the danger has passed, so you can make a call to police. This feature’s launch date is December 27. This site lists prisoners for whom authorities have made an informed arrest and apprehension. As a result, it may be possible for prisoners who are still in juvenile detention to have their cases closed and vacated, while other prisoners who have been transferred to adult prisons (or other types of detention) will still be held in the juvenile system while their cases are closed.
Data of prisoners
The sites, maintained by the non-profit Securus Corporation, are very feature-rich, if in a relatively classic fashion: You can read the case summary of any prisoner by clicking on the record name. You can search by prisoner data (his or her case # and street address) and by sub-type of evidence ( Arrests, Crimes, Offenses, Series, etc.).
If you called ahead and used the “radar” to warn criminals to be cautious about calling this information to the cops, this may be especially useful to you. As almost always happens when a new feature is unveiled, different types of people will use it in different ways.
Note that the list of prisoners searched by Crime Stop/ReLine is not comprehensive of all the prisoners with whom a crime may be committed and for whom a search could be made. Also note that the lists of prisoners who call Crime Stop are not necessarily the list of prisoners who the site monitors regularly.
Milyoung Group and coming changes
This site is updated periodically, and if you find that a visitor to this site is no longer listed there, it is because they have died or moved away. Whenever a person sees a crime occurring, simply call the police and say something along the lines of, “I see something cooking and I want to help.” Milyoung will dispatch a company of “tactical cops and snipers” to the scene, who then respond, and raid the place and put criminals in jail.
In February 2015, we will turn the Milyoung Group website into a stunning surveillance technology demo: You can view real-time surveillance video of yourself or a friend remotely, so that neither you nor your friend can see the video.
Although the video quality will be poor, the point is to show that the device is almost ready for real-world deployment, seeing data being gathered at the moment of crime, and that you can register your communication with the viewer in real time on the webpage. In addition, Milyoung will integrate virtual surveillance through a new system that makes it possible to add new cameras automatically as you become more familiar with the software.
The Freedom from Surveillance Foundation
The network hosting the demo will be controlled by The Freedom from Surveillance Foundation. FBI Blog The FBI blog has been tremendously loved by it’s users for the many reliable tips provided in an easy-to-read format. Many users use the blog to report and to take vigilante action against organized crime, along with many other subjects. In a federal court proceeding, a Bill of Rights defender named Aaron Swartz announced he would activate a form of open source activism known as “restoration of connections” if the judge who handled his case would sentence him to 20 years in life in prison and awarding almost $1 million in restitution to others who had been victimized by his illegal behavior.
Swartz, who tragically took his own life at the age of 26, published 41,000 articles on his personal blog Subversion, along with almost ten million documents through the Open Library of Computer Culture, a scholarly library that houses over 100 million academic papers. While that sounds like a lot, the total amount of documents last viewed by his forfeit Lizard Squad is exactly the amount the congressperson Down bookworm found in the hacker’s dump of records. Swartz went to jail, and Digital Right Enricher Jesselyn Radack, who had come out in support of Swartz’s fight, left her job because of the stress.
Stuck Rasovisky, a former chair of the State Election Commission, who also spent the better part of two decades in the well-publicized, high-stakes battle he was most likely to lose, resigned as well after shops worn federal investigators threatened Radack with illegal imprisonment and all kinds of imprisonment for essentially nothing.