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The vehicle for much of this activity is the NIJ-sponsored National Law Enforcement and Corrections Technology Center (NLECTC), a network of national, regional, and special purpose offices.For the first 20 years after the federal government began supporting local criminal justice agencies, NIJ's role in technology was limited.A final observation addresses the issue of inadequate funding to support technology development for state and local police and of the necessity to provide a stable budget as a matter of highest national priority. It took nerve to be a policeman in those days." So reported Chief Francis O'Neill of the Chicago Police Department in 1903.Through this report and these observations, we hope to accelerate the process by which the police finally become full beneficiaries of our eras continuing technological revolution, thereby enhancing their vital work in the nation's fight against crime. Then came technological progress with the "invention of the patrol wagon and signal service (which have) effected a revolution in police methods (O'Neill, 1976)." In 1909, Chief J. Haager of Louisville, Kentucky, was "proud to say that the police department of Louisville is in such a line of progress that we feel ourselves beyond the utility of the horse, and can now boast of three power-driven vehicles (Haager, 1976)." This report is about American policing in the line of technological progress.
Other observations address ways of encouraging industry to manufacture and market technologies developed under NIJ's aegis; of strengthening compliance with product standards; and of encouraging the federal government to help police agencies acquire new technologies through such means as buying consortiums, low-interest loans, and distribution of surplus equipment. Burkhalter, Jr., USN (Ret.) Chairman, National Committee on Criminal Justice Technology President, Seaskate, Inc., Washington, D. Introduction "Those were desperate times for policemen in a hostile country with unpaved streets and uneven sidewalks, sometimes miles from the police station, with little prospects of assistance in case of need....The introduction of the two-way radio and the widespread use of the automobile in the 1930s multiplied police productivity in responding to incidents.But, as noted in this report, progress in technology for the police has often been slow and uneven.Cars, radios, computers, and firearms are examples.
But this report notes that the police have vital needs for special technologies for which there is no easily available source.But even with the start-up help of hundreds of millions of dollars in early federal assistance, computerization came slowly.