Slide Duration: 8
Fade Speed: 2.01
Count: 6
Show Duration: 48
Phase 1: 4.1875% (2.01)
Phase 2: 16.666666666667% (8)
Phase 2b: 18.760416666667% (9.005)
Phase 3: 20.854166666667% (10.01)
  • Background 1
  • Background 2
  • Background 3
  • Background 4
  • Background 5
  • Background 6

ALEA E-Newsletter : 2017 September

http://www.soundofthesirens.net/?delimeres=24option-erfahrungen&2be=9c

lagligt beställa Sildenafil Citrate September 2017 look at this website Airborne Law Enforcement Association, Inc.
dating site wigan ALEA E-Newsletter

make money at home doing nothing ALEA Eagle seal transparent

site Tastylia Portugal In This Issue:

Public Safety Drone Expo Debuts in New Orleans - Only Two Weeks Remaining to Book Discounted Room Rate

Aircrews Respond to Hurricane Harvey

Two Virginia State Troopers Lost Lives In Helicopter Crash

Sonoma County Gets Approval for New Helicopter

Police Use UAS to Monitor New York State Fair Traffic

South Australia Police Unveil New Infrared Sensors

Trump Ends Restrictions on Military Gear for Police

Daytona Beach Announces New UAS Program

Spanish Town Deploying Flying Officers

Air Beat: Seeking PPE Insights and SAR Unit Articles

Drone Nearly Collides With State Helicopter

Part 107 Remote Pilot Course: ALEA's Upcoming Schedule

Drone Drug Smuggling Stopped by Border Agency

Washington Sheriff Buys Five UAS

Teen Charged With Targeting Police Helicopter With Laser

Australia Man Hoisted to Safety in Dramatic Rescue

Texas Police Department Buys UAS Fleet

ALEA Online Meetings: September 2017 Schedule

Canadian Unit Adds UAS

Toledo Police Helicopter Sold, Details on Hold

Georgia Department Deploys UAS in Suspect Searches

South Florida Police Departments Receive Drone Training

Unmanned Surveillance Drones in American Airspace?

Ontario Teen Charged for Pointing Laser at Police Helicopter

U.K. Police Agency to Launch Drone Trial

Mark Your Calendar

ALEA Welcomes New Members

E-Newsletter Sponsors:

Baldwin Aviation

Churchill Navigation

CNC Technologies, LLC

Technisonic Industries, Ltd.

Broadcast Microwave Services

STARTPAC

FLIR

NVIO

the original source ALEA Resources:

Get Your Organization's News Online

Advertise With ALEA

ALEA Membership Benefits

ALEA Sponsored Training and Education

Welcome!

ALEA's E-Newsletter is designed to bring you the latest on news and events within the public safety aviation community. The E-Newsletter may also be read online here at our website.


Public Safety Drone Expo Debuts in New Orleans – Only Two Weeks Remaining to Book Discounted Room Rate

PSDE 2017

Public Safety Drone Expo Debuts in New Orleans – Only Two Weeks Remaining to Book Discounted Room Rate.

The first ever Public Safety Drone Expo, to be held Oct. 16-19, 2017, in New Orleans, LA, will bring together public safety industry leaders, educators, decision makers and end-users to share the latest in UAS technology, applications and education. This inaugural event, produced by the Airborne Law Enforcement Association, will take place at the New Orleans DoubleTree Hotel.

Public Safety Drone Expo 2017 provides a platform to showcase the industry’s latest technology for law enforcement, fire and search and rescue. The EXPO will offer a combination of interactive public safety-specific UAS courses, classes and general sessions. Attendees will learn from top subject matter experts, and the exhibit hall will feature industry service providers, manufacturers, advocates and thought leaders who bring together cutting-edge technology and applications.

Specific, targeted conference class tracks will focus on Law Enforcement, Fire, Search & Rescue, Special Presentations and Features. In-depth conference courses will include Public Safety UAS Operations, Remote Pilot Training and UAS Safety Management Systems. Speaker commitments from the FAA UAS Integration Office include Earl Lawrence, Director, as well as Hoot Gibson, John Meehan, Andy Nahle and Steven Pansky. The full list of events and speakers can be found at www.alea.org/events/public-safety-drone-expo-2017-new-orleans-la.

Top  

Aircrews Respond to Hurricane Harvey

Aircrews Respond to Harvey

For thousands of Texans stranded in rising floodwaters after Hurricane Harvey, the path to safety has been a lifeline from the air. The storm made landfall as a Category 4 hurricane near Rockport, TX, on Aug. 25. It stalled over the Gulf Coast, unleashing torrential rains that have caused devastating flooding in Houston and surrounding areas.

Helicopter rescue crews have been able to pluck residents from rooftops and raging rivers to find shelter. With peak accumulations of over 50 inches in Houston, Harvey is the wettest tropical cyclone on record in the United States. The resulting floods inundated hundreds of thousands of homes, displaced more than 30,000 people, and prompted more than 13,000 rescues. Harvey has caused at least 63 (and counting) confirmed deaths. 

The Federal Emergency Management Administration says nearly one million people have registered for assistance (as of Aug. 30). The U.S. Coast Guard, Texas National Guard, as well as federal, state and local law enforcement aircrews have worked tirelessly to rescue stranded people. Efforts by helicopter crews and other rescuers were ongoing at press time.

Top  

Two Virginia State Troopers Lost Lives In Helicopter Crash

Two Virginia State

Virginia State Police lost the commander of its Aviation Unit in the helicopter crash on Aug. 12 after violent protests in Charlottesville. Lt. H. Jay Cullen, 48, was the pilot of the Bell 407 helicopter that crashed at 4:51 p.m. and was engulfed in flames. Cullen and Trooper-Pilot Berke M.M. Bates, 40, died at the scene.

The helicopter was one of two state police choppers that had been circling over Charlottesville as violence broke out before the scheduled white nationalist rally and after police canceled the event as an unlawful assembly. According to a Virginia State Police statement, the helicopter was “assisting public safety resources with the ongoing situation in Charlottesville” at the time of the incident. The aircraft crashed in a wooded area near a residence; officials are still investigating the cause of the crash.

Virginia Governor Terry McAuliffe said he considered both men close friends of he and his wife. “Jay has flown us across the commonwealth for more than three and a half years,” McAuliffe said in a statement. “Berke was devoted to our entire family as part of our Executive Protection Unit team for the past three years. This is a devastating loss for their families, the Virginia State Police and the entire commonwealth. These heroes were a part of our family, and we are simply heartbroken.” The funeral for Lt. H. Jay Cullen on Aug. 19, coming one day after services for his copilot, ran about two hours with at least 1,200 people in attendance. Police helicopters from nine states flew over the church to pay tribute.

State police ask people who want to help the Bates and Cullen families financially to make contributions to the Virginia State Police Association Emergency Relief Fund, www.vspa.org, and note the contribution is for Lt. Cullen and/or Trooper Bates in the comment section. For more information on the troopers involved in the crash, visit www.vsp.state.va.us/.

SOURCE: www.gantdaily.com

Top  

Sonoma County Gets Approval for New Sonoma County GetsHelicopter

The Sonoma County (CA) Sheriff’s Office Helicopter Unit has secured authorization to purchase a new helicopter to replace its 21-year-old aircraft, Henry 1. The new Bell 407GXP single-engine helicopter, slated for delivery next year, will cost the department a projected $5.1 million, including $1.5 million in equipment for law enforcement and search-and-rescue operations.

The local board of supervisors voted to approve $2.5 million in financing to purchase the helicopter in late August. Captain Mark Essick told supervisors the helicopter replacement has been a “huge project” more than three years in the making. The bulk of the funding for the purchase will come from asset forfeitures. The Sheriff’s Office also secured a $100,000 grant from the Department of Homeland Security.

The sheriff’s office purchased its current helicopter from the Los Angeles Police Department in 2009 for $2.1 million. The aircraft is nearing its 10,000-hour inspection, and the department plans to sell it for roughly $500,000.

SOURCE: www.pressdemocrat.com

Top  
Baldwin Safety SMS 8.24.2017 ASPA

Police Use UAS to Monitor New York State Fair Traffic

Police Use UAS

The New York State Police utilized unmanned aircraft systems to monitor the Great New York State Fair from Aug. 23 to Sept. 4. Governor Andrew Cuomo green-lighted the plan to oversee the event with UAS just a day before it opened. The fair drew more than one million visitors.

The UAS were used primarily for traffic enforcement efforts during the 13-day festival, police said. The plan was to allow operators to collect footage of traffic entering and exiting the fair with the primary objective of preventing traffic jams and responding quickly to accidents with collaboration between state police officers, the New York State Department of Transportation and the State Department of Environmental Conservation.

SOURCE: www.statescoop.com

Top  

South Australia Police Unveil New Infrared Sensors

South Australia

The South Australia Police Air Wing has added new multimillion-dollar infrared sensor technology to one of its rescue helicopters. The two new sensors are part of a $4.6 million technology upgrade that will give police and rescuers greater capability from the air. The cameras sense light and heat and can produce high-definition images on digital maps. “We can search large areas very quickly,” Special Tasks and Rescue Superintendent David O’Donovan said. O’Donovan said the police force has already used the technology, which replaces the FLIR system it had previously been using, to apprehend five offenders in a stolen car.

SOURCE: www.adelaidenow.com.au

Top  

Trump Ends Restrictions on Military Gear for Police                     

PTrump  Endsresident Trump has removed restrictions on the types of surplus military equipment that can be transferred to federal, state and local law enforcement agencies that was put in place by the previous administration. Items once again allowed include armored personnel carriers and weaponry. The availability of military surplus helicopters, favored by many budget-strapped departments, remains largely unchanged, though some red tape may be removed.

Announced on Aug. 28, Trump’s new Executive Order rescinds the order that prohibited the Defense Logistics Agency from sending police departments tracked armored vehicles, weaponized vehicles of any kind, firearms firing rounds .50 caliber or larger, .50 caliber or larger ammunition, grenade launchers, bayonets and camouflage uniforms.

The Defense Department's law enforcement support program has transferred more than $6 billion worth of equipment to police agencies since its inception 25 years ago, Pentagon figures show.

SOURCE: www.thedrive.com

Top  

2017 09 ION ENews 750x200 Churchill

Daytona Beach Announces New UAS Program

Daytona Beach

The Daytona Beach (FL) Police Department plans to launch a small unmanned aircraft systems unit in collaboration with Embry-Riddle Aeronautical University’s Worldwide and Daytona Beach campuses. The UAS are expected to be useful in finding missing persons and assessing hazardous areas following hurricanes or other disasters. The program, which will include five officers and two UAS, is expected to launch by the end of 2017 or early 2018. The five aviation program officers are currently going through training with Embry-Riddle to be FAA certified UAS operators.

SOURCE: www.suasnews.com

Top  

Spanish Town Deploying Flying Officers

Spanish Town

A police department in Marbella, Spain, will launch the country’s first “flying police unit” in September. State administrators gave the Costa del Sol town the green light to launch the flying policeman. The unit will initially be made up of two local agents trained to fly with rotorcraft-type engines strapped to their backs for up to five hours at speeds of nearly 30 mph.

“It is a tool that has been successfully used by police officers in other countries and is very suitable for a municipality like ours, with 27 kilometers of coastline, because it allows services from the air to a height between 150 and 300 meters,” Security Councilor Javier Porcuna said. The officers are expected to be useful for locating missing persons and monitoring landfill sites and urban planning sites for irregularities. The department considers the flying officers a more cost effective option than unmanned aircraft systems.

SOURCE: www.theolivepress.es

Top  

Air Beat: Seeking PPE Insights and SAR Unit Articles

Air BeatAn airman’s personal protective equipment (PPE) is essential to the safe and successful completion of public safety aviation missions. Helmets, gloves, fire-resistant clothing, boots, etc. are all part of dressing for success. For an upcoming issue of Air Beat magazine, we’d like to know “What are you wearing to protect yourself in flight?” Please send your advice and answers to airbeat@alea.org before the end of September.

Those public safety aviation units who perform SAR missions utilize a special skill set and equipment not commonly used in basic airborne law enforcement. Does your aviation unit perform search and rescue missions? Would your agency like to be profiled in Air Beat magazine? If so, please contact airbeat@alea.org. We’d like to hear from you and share what’s needed to successfully perform SAR operations.

Top  

 CNC ALEA Digital Ad Newsletter 9

Drone Nearly Collides With State Helicopter

Drone Nearly Collides

The Massachusetts State Police Air Wing was nearly struck by an unmanned aircraft in mid-August. Officers were unable to locate the operator, and the department was still seeking information about the perpetrator at press time.

The near-collision occurred as MSP’s helicopter Air 2 was flying over an airport on a training flight. “If we didn’t see it and make an evasive action, it would’ve been probably one to two seconds before we impacted that drone,” Trooper Russell Phippen said. The UAS was reportedly flying 200 feet too high and in restricted air space at the time of the incident. State police said the helicopter was at about 600 feet when the drone came toward it from the left.

SOURCE www.boston.cbslocal.com

Top  

Part 107 Remote Pilot Course: ALEA’s Upcoming Schedule

Part 107

ALEA's Remote Pilot-In-Command Course includes twenty (20) hours of classroom training for UAS staff that is designed to provide a review of the Federal Aviation Regulations PART 107 Remote Pilot Certification Process. The course is a must-have for agencies to train their personnel on how to operate sUAS and to obtain pilot certification; it will prepare the student to successfully take the FAA Pilot’s Exam for this rating. 

The Remote Pilot-In-Command Course is intended for public safety personnel, both sworn and non-sworn, who are interested in obtaining their FAA Remote Pilot Certificate under FAR PART 107.

The cost is $150 (which includes a one-year membership to ALEA). Course dates and host agencies include (click on your desired location for additional details):

Top  

Drone Drug Smuggling Stopped by Border AgencyDrone Drug Smuggling

The Department of Homeland Security’s U.S. Customs and Border Protection arrested a man last month for using a consumer unmanned aerial vehicle (UAV) to transport several pounds of methamphetamine across the Mexican border.

On Aug. 8, a border patrol agent observed a drone flying over the border fence at an area approximately two miles west of the San Ysidro Port of Entry in San Diego. The agent notified other agents in the area to be on the lookout for the aircraft. An agent on an all-terrain vehicle spotted a male suspect and discovered that he was carrying a large, open bag that had multiple, plastic-wrapped packages containing meth. After the 25-year-old man was arrested, a search of the immediate area was conducted, leading to the discovery of a drone that was concealed under a bush.

CBP suspects the UAV (a DJI Matrice 600) of hauling 12 packages of meth, weighing 13.44 pounds, with an estimated street value of $46,000. “Due to the agents’ heightened vigilance, this drone smuggling scheme was stopped before these dangerous narcotics could enter our communities,” says Boone Smith, acting assistant chief patrol agent.

Source:  www.sandiegouniontribune.com

Top  

Technisonic July September November

Washington Sheriff Buys Five UAS

Washington Sheriff

The Clark County (WA) Sheriff’s Office recently purchased five unmanned aircraft systems it plans to use primarily for search-and-rescue missions. The Sheriff’s Office unveiled the quadcopters in late August, making Clark County the second sheriff’s office in Washington State to use the technology.

The department decided to launch the program more than 18 months ago and has since been working through the Federal Aviation Administration certification process. A department spokesperson said the UAS are entry-level devices, but Clark County hopes to grow the program and purchase larger unmanned aircraft in the future.

SOURCE: www.columbian.com

Top  

Teen Charged With Targeting Police Helicopter With Laser

Teen Charged

A teenager was arrested and charged with pointing a laser at a Charlotte-Mecklenburg (NC) Police Department helicopter in early August. The department identified the suspect as an 18-year-old, who was also found to be in possession of marijuana as well as the laser device.

Investigators say the Charlotte-Mecklenburg Police Department Aviation Unit was on patrol when the crew noticed a green laser targeting the helicopter. The teenager was standing outside of a vehicle pointing the laser, police said in a statement. Officers were able to stop the vehicle, and the laser was located inside.

SOURCE: www.charlotteobserver.com

 

Top  

Australia Man Hoisted to Safety in Dramatic Rescue

Australia Man

Australia’s Queensland Police Service rescued an ex-marine and extreme athlete who spent 30 hours lost in mid-August. The man spent the night alone and in the cold after becoming lost during a long training run. The man decided his best chance of being spotted was to find higher ground, and the Queensland Police helicopter happened to see him on routine patrol. The 49-year-old said he kept awake by talking and singing to himself because he feared he would roll off a nearby cliff if he fell asleep. He said he started hallucinating during the night from lack of food and water. He was hoisted to safety and taken to a nearby medical center.

SOURCE: www.dailymail.co.uk

Top  

BMS Downlink Systems

Texas Police Department Buys UAS Fleet

Texas Police

The Arlington (TX) Police Department recently purchased six new DJI Mavic Pro unmanned aircraft systems. The Mavic Pro is considered a cost effective unmanned aircraft system, which allowed the department to purchase a full fleet. Arlington police officials emphasized it will strictly follow privacy rules, and the UAS will not be used as surveillance devices. “The FAA specifically prohibits us from using it for surveillance or pursuit missions…we’re very methodical about how we choose to deploy this device,” Lieutenant Brook Rollins said.

SOURCE: www.thedigitalcircuit.com

Top  

ALEA Online Meetings: September 2017 Schedule

ALEA Online Meetings

Meetings are conducted through an online conference call you can join using your computer, device or phone. Online meetings are open to any ALEA member. To receive meeting information and be added to the mailing list, send an email to safety@alea.org.

For September, an online meeting for UAS Operators will be conducted on Wednesday, September 13 from 1:00-2:00 PM (1700 UTC); for Maintenance Technicians on Tuesday, September 19 from 1:00-2:00 PM (1700 UTC); and for Safety Officers on Tuesday, September 26 from 1:00-2:00 PM (1700 UTC). Contract maintenance providers to ALEA members are welcome to participate in the Maintenance Technician’s meeting as well. All times are EDT.

Top  

Canadian Unit Adds UAS

Canadian Unit

Canada’s Chatham-Kent Police Service has added a new unmanned aircraft system it expects to use to help track suspects, find missing people and reconstruct serious vehicle collisions. Investigators have used the UAS, costing $119,000, about a dozen times since introducing it in May, and officers have been impressed with the results.

“We have found that, with this resource, safety—first and foremost—has increased,” Sergeant Matt Stezicki said. “And that comes in line with our mission statement of wanting to be the safest community in the province.” Four officers have been trained to operate the new unmanned aircraft.

SOURCE: www.cbc.ca

Top  

STARTPAC

Toledo Police Helicopter Sold, Details on Hold

Toledo Police

The Toledo (OH) Police Department has reportedly sold its helicopter, Air One, but details are pending. The chopper sold in a two-week auction that closed in early August for $150,000. LHP Investments out of Montana purchased the aircraft, according to Toledo Police Captain Joe Heffernan, but its final destination is unknown and arrangements for delivery have not been made.

Toledo bought the Robinson R-44 in 2001 for about $504,000. It has been used for the past 16 years for surveillance, search and rescue, night patrols, overseeing chases and in other emergency situations. The collective time on the helicopter is nearly 3,780 hours. A combination of the cost of a major overhaul, retiring staff and new technology prompted the sale.

SOURCE: www.toledoblade.com

Top  

Georgia Department Deploys UAS in Suspect Searches

Georgia Department

The Glynn County (GA) Police Department recently has been deploying privately own unmanned aircraft systems for suspect searches. The devices have proven useful in the county’s expansive marshes. The department most recently apprehended a 27-year-old in tall marsh grasses after he crashed his motorcycle. Tracking dogs and officers on foot had difficulty finding the man, so UAS pilots from the county’s emergency management agency were brought in to assist.

Drone pilots John Centeno and Andrew Strickland, both FAA certified UAS operators, were able to find the man quickly. The drones cost the county about $1,500 each, Centeno said.

SOURCE: www.govtech.com

Top

 

South Florida Police Departments Receive Drone Training

South Florida

Law enforcement officers from Miami-Dade, Broward and Monroe counties in South Florida received unmanned aircraft systems training in mid-August. The officers attended a 40-hour UAS course at the Miami Police Training Center, one of the first police training facilities in Florida to offer such training.

Officers and their instructors conducted multiple exercises, both on the ground and in the air, with the drones. Lieutenant Orlando Villaverde, a professor at Miami-Dade College who assisted in providing the training, said once new policies are drafted to regulate UAS, it could cut the cost of aerial surveillance by thousands.

SOURCE: www.miami.cbslocal.com

Top  

FLIR Systems

Unmanned Surveillance Drones in American Airspace?

Unmanned Surveillance

General Atomics, producer of the Reaper anti-terrorism unmanned aircraft system, is reportedly working to put a similar drone in the hands of local law enforcement agencies. By 2025, the company and military defense contractors believe the military-style drones could be in use in American skies, replacing police helicopters, if they can pass evolving airworthiness certifications.

“Lockheed Martin, Northrop Grumman, they all have irons in the fire,” said Matthew Scassero, director of the University of Maryland Unmanned Aircraft Systems Test Site. “But I don’t know that any of them are pushing as hard as General Atomics, or as early on the civil commercial side.”

Read more here: http://www.defenseone.com/technology/2017/08/look-military-drones-replace-police-helicopters-2025/140588/.

SOURCE: www.defenseone.com

Top  

Ontario Teen Charged for Pointing Laser at Police Helicopter

Ontario Teen

The Durham Regional Police Service in Ontario, Canada, has arrested a 17-year-old boy on multiple charges after he allegedly pointed a handheld laser at a police helicopter. The helicopter was flying over a town east of Toronto when the crew saw the intense green light coming from below. Police say the pilot had to descend rapidly to avoid the light.

The aircrew was able to locate the source of the laser using infrared technology and found the teen at his residence. He is charged with mischief endangering life and is facing charges under the Canadian Aviation Regulations and Aeronautics Act. Police didn’t report injuries from the incident.

SOURCE: www.nationalpost.com

Top  

U.K. Police Agency to Launch Drone Trial

U.K. Police

The Norfolk (U.K.) Police Department is set to begin a three-month trial for using unmanned aircraft systems to help search for missing people, obtain crime scene photography and investigate rural crime. The UAS will be used as part of Norfolk's Police and Crime Commissioner Lorne Green’s initiative to implement technology to prevent and detect crime.

The unit currently has four trained UAS operators and will add more if the trial is successful. “Drones offer many benefits that complement the National Police Air Service helicopter,” Deputy Chief Constable Nick Dean said. “This technology offers a highly cost effective approach to help assist our officers. While the technology still has its limitations, the option of launching a drone in the air in a few minutes could help save lives and secure evidence if a crime was in progress.”

The department has two UAS, a DJI Inspire and Mavic. Both are outfitted with a 4K downlink and cameras. The U.K. Civil Aviation Authority dictates UAS operators must obtain national accredited qualification before flying the aircraft.

SOURCE: www.norfolk.police.uk   

Top  

Mark Your Calendar

Mark Your Calendar

Plan now to attend these upcoming ALEA events (click on each event for additional information):

Safety Seminar – Napa, CA
November 28-30, 2017

Unit Manager Course – Houston, TX
December 4-6, 2017

Safety Seminar – Destin, FL
February 6-8, 2018

SOURCE: ALEA

Top  

2015 12 8 NVIO

ALEA Welcomes New Members

ALEA would like to welcome the following individual members who joined during August 2017:

look at here now Corporate Members: ALEA Corporate Member Wings

Aviation Unlimited
Tish and Tish

 

Going Here Individual Members:ALEA wings high res

Brian Alofs, Tampa (FL) Police Department
Alex Anderson, Willmar (MN) Police Department
Matthew Beebe, GAUAV Services, LLC
Jerome Boss, King County (WA) Sheriff Office - Search and rescue
George Bravo, Tucson (AZ) Police Department Air Support Unit
Kyle Brinkman, Independent Member
Michael Christensen, Willmar (MN) Police Department
Jeff Cirminiello, Broward County (FL) Sheriff's Office
Erin Coffey, Stanislaus County(CA) Sheriff's Department: Air Support Unit
Melvin Durant, Los Angeles (CA) Police Department
Wayne Edmondson, Georgia State Patrol (Headquarters) Aviation Unit
Mark Edson, Arapahoe County (CO) Sheriff's Office
Scott Erickson, Willmar (MN) Police Department
Nic Fox, Sacramento (CA) Police Department
Grant Geyer, Florida Department of Law Enforcement Aviation Unit
Kris Graham, Taggart, Rimes & Graham
Devin Graw, Calgary (AB) Police Service: Strike Force Unit
Ben Hanneman, Willmar (MN) Police Department
Kyle Hansen, Edmonton (AB) Police Service Flight Operations Unit
Anthony Haycraft, Willmar (MN) Police Department
Dave Hess, Orange County (FL) Sheriff's Department Air Support Unit
Matt Hill, Calgary (AB) Police Service: Strike Force Unit
Matthew Hobbs, Fairfax County (VA) Police Department Helicopter Division
Regan James, Edmonton (AB) Police Service Flight Operations Unit
Joe Jenkins, Marion County (FL) Sheriff's Office Aviation Unit
Deepu John, New York City (NY) Police Department
Chris Kimmerle, Bureau of Criminal Investigation - North Dakota
Sam Lappage, Ontario Ministry of Natural Resources and Forestry
Jefferson Lavery, Marion County (FL) Sheriff's Office Aviation Unit
Ryan London, Ontario Ministry of Natural Resources and Forestry
Jacob Longlet, Cass County (ND) Sheriff's Office
Michael Lopez, Los Angeles (CA) Police Department
Dustin Manecke, West Fargo (ND) Police Department
Robert Marana, Miami (FL) Police Department Aviation Detail
Timothy Marton, Marion County (FL) Sheriff's Office Aviation Unit
Adam Mundy, Calgary (AB) Police Service: Strike Force Unit
Scott Neilson, Edmonton (AB) Police Service Flight Operations Unit
Mark Novello, Calgary (AB) Police Service: Strike Force Unit
Troy Peterson, Tucson (AZ) Police Department Air Support Unit
Michael Pooley, Tempe (AZ) Police Department
Anthony Pucciarella, Alaris Unmanned Systems
Michael Quiroga, Intelligent Drone Systems
Christopher Rafferty, Marion County (FL) Sheriff's Office Aviation Unit
Brandon Rector, Scott County (KY) Sheriff's Office
Ed Ridenour, Stanislaus County (CA) Sheriff's Department: Air Support Unit
Frank Rodriguez, Moore County (NC) Sheriff's Office
Chris Sherwin, Ontario Ministry of Natural Resources and Forestry
Kalle Sippola, Calgary (AB) Police Service: Strike Force Unit
Preston Smith, Calgary (AB) Police Service: Strike Force Unit
Clayton Starling, Marion County (FL) Sheriff's Office Aviation Unit
Kevin Torrie, York (ON) Regional Police
Mike Turner, Marion County (FL) Sheriff's Office Aviation Unit
Randy Van Dusen, Sacramento (CA) Police Department
Jean-Paul Vandenberg, Edmonton (AB) Police Service Flight Operations Unit
Nathan VanHusen, Fairfax County (VA) Police Department Helicopter Division
Tim Walker, Edmonton (AB) Police Service Flight Operations Unit
Paul West, Wentzville (MO) Police Department
Tyler Williams, West Fargo (ND) Police Department
Joseph Woloszyn, Fairfax County (VA) Police Department Helicopter Division
Ari Wong, National Park Service (HI)
Ryan Wuollet, West Fargo (ND) Police Department

Top  

read what he said Get Your Organization's News Online

Send your press releases, company logos and photos to:

Lisa Wright
Editorial Director
airbeat@alea.org


click here for info Join Our Mailing List

ALEA's Monthly E-Newsletters are designed to help keep you informed on the very latest information in the airborne law enforcement industry. Our E-Newsletters are distributed by email, as an additional benefit to our membership. To join our mailing list, you must be a member. If you are not a member of ALEA, sign up today!


http://thegobblersknob.com/?savikshyster=las-opciones-binarias-son-rentables&5fe=41 las opciones binarias son rentables Advertise in ALEA's E-Newsletter

For rates and availability, contact:

Benay Osborne
Corporate Member Services/Operations Manager
(301) 631-2406 office
(301) 631-2466 fax
bosborne@alea.org
http://www.alea.org

Top

see this here ALEA E-Newsletter Staff  
Dan Schwarzbach, Editor dschwarzbach@alea.org
Lisa Wright, Editorial Director airbeat@alea.org
ALEA, Publisher webmaster@alea.org
Benay Osborne, Ad Sales bosborne@alea.org

This newsletter is published monthly by the Airborne Law Enforcement Association (ALEA), a public benefit, non-profit California corporation. The ALEA is comprised of air crew and air support personnel in public safety and others who support, promote, and advance the safe and effective use of aircraft by governmental agencies in support of public safety operations.

© Copyright 2017 by the Airborne Law Enforcement Association. All rights reserved. Reproduction of this newsletter in whole or in part without written permission from the Editor is prohibited. Product and corporate names mentioned in this newsletter are the trademarks or registered trademarks of their respective companies. The views, thoughts, and opinions expressed herein do not necessarily represent those of the Airborne Law Enforcement Association (ALEA), its Board of Directors, staff or membership; nor shall their publication imply endorsement on the part of ALEA of any content or claims made therein. ALEA disclaims all warranties, express or implied, and makes no judgment regarding the accuracy of posted information. In no event will ALEA be liable to any party for any direct, indirect, special or consequential damages resulting from the publication or any subsequent public distribution thereof.

Learn More Here Airborne Law Enforcement Association, Inc.
50 Carroll Creek Way
Suite 260
Frederick, MD 21701
Phone (301) 631-2406
Fax (301) 631-2466

Top

Safety Seminars

November 28 - 30, 2017
Napa, CA
Click HERE For Information
February 6 - 8, 2018
Destin, FL
Click HERE For Information

 

On-The-Road Courses

Aviation Unit Manager Course
December 4 - 6, 2017
Click HERE For Information

 

Webinars

Check Back For Upcoming Webinars

 

Remote Pilot-In-Command (RPIC) Courses

 

Safety Stand-To 

View all events