Three members of the hacktivist group LulzSec have been sentenced to 24-30 months in a UK jail.
Are electric vehicles ready for prime time for law enforcement?
Yes, The Walking Dead may be all the rage among genre fans, but as we all know, the CDC recently reiterated that there is currently no known virus capable of causing zombie-like symptoms or outbreaks.
It seems as if an unlocked router was responsible for sparking a recent SWAT raid in Evansville, Indiana.
Body armor currently worn by police officers and military personnel tends to be made from Kevlar in multiple layers, with integrated metal or ceramic plates for additional protection.
iRobot has released a video showcasing the military capabilities of its 110 FirstLook robot.
Microsoft's warning users about a new scam in which hackers pose as law enforcement officials and demand payment of a fine.
California governor Jerry Brown has vetoed legislation that would have banned police from searching suspects' phones and even PCs without a warrant.
AntiSec hackers say they've released a 10GB file of data - their largest yet - lifted from US law enforcement agencies in retaliation for recent hacking-related arrests.
Smile! You’re on hidden camera. When one laptop owner found his computer missing, he activated remote monitoring software to snap a picture of the thief which ultimately led to the criminal’s capture.
An Oakland man whose laptop was stolen in March has finally got it back - courtesy of Twitter.
Facebook is using image-matching software PhotoDNA to try and detect child pornography online.
Europe's largest satnav manufacturer, TomTom, has apologized to customers after admitting it sold driver data to the cops.
Video gamers make rubbish drivers, according to a study by Continental Tyres - though they think they're the bee's knees.
On the docks of Bayonne where mobsters run the city, New Jersey police are investing a series of crimes in an investigation they call Operation Missing Link. No, they’re not investigating a murder, or even a large-scale burglary, but rather a simple crime, committed in the heat of passion.
Law enforcement in the United States has been quietly using aerial drones in a domestic capacity. The Texas Department of Public Safety has deployed them more than any other local or state agency.
A badge, a gun, and a steroid-filled syringe.
That's the kind of exclamation you may start hearing in the future, as the Federal Communications Commission is now figuring out a way to let people send text messages to 911.
British police are being taught how to track criminals from the comfort of their own desks, using Facebook and Twitter.