Helping law enforcement solve crimes with greater speed and efficiency
Law enforcement agencies know that access to timely, accurate, and unique data is critical to solving investigations and operating efficiently. Too often antiquated technology, data roadblocks, and outdated records contribute to the primary challenge facing agencies today: increased responsibilities with limited dollars and no additional staff.
Moreover, warrant lists continue to grow, exacerbating the administrative burden facing agencies. Nationwide, there are an estimated 10 million outstanding warrants.
Growing lists of outstanding warrants create challenges for the entire criminal justice system:
It is likely that an individual’s criminal footprint spans multiple jurisdictions, crossing both county and state lines. Without access to real-time, nationwide incarceration data, agencies lack crucial investigative data and the opportunity to locate and/or close a large percentage of their warrant lists.
Law enforcement can clearly benefit from comprehensive criminal justice data. But there are inherent challenges in collecting criminal justice data:
Appriss Insights has decades of experience collecting criminal justice data straight-from-the-source. Our incarceration data network is timely, PII-rich, and actionable.
Appriss Insights was built on a foundation of solutions for fighting crime and promoting safety. We provide law enforcement agencies with real-time access to data and monitoring so they can learn more sooner and take action faster, to solve and prevent crimes.
Access up-to-date incarceration data from thousands of law enforcement agencies nationwide, to aid in catching missing or wanted persons. Proactively monitor individual persons of interest or large, targeted populations like most wanted lists, probationers, parolees, and active warrant lists.
Tony Hall, a research specialist/analyst with the Texas Department of Public Safety, Bureau of Information Analysis, Threat Analysis Group, placed a Justice Intelligence watch on the leaders of a gang he was tracking in order to be notified if any of them encountered law enforcement.
Teresa McKinney, Division Manager of Planning and Development with the Durham County, North Carolina Sheriff’s Office, was informed a sex offender had moved into the county but failed to register. An officer searched Justice Intelligence and found another booking of the individual with a home address in a different city.
The Carter County (TN) Sheriff’s Office uses Justice Intelligence to monitor their list of outstanding warrants. The solution has reduced warrant-related workload by 30-35% and is now responsible for 30% of all arrest warrants served.