Working abroad can be a profitable option for members of criminal groups.
Law enforcement's historical tendency to treat crimes committed by white power groups as isolated incidents has allowed them to flourish.
Officers with college degrees were significantly more likely to pull over drivers for less serious violations, search drivers or their vehicles and make arrests on discretionary grounds.
Police forces say they use Twitter to engage with the community. But new research suggests they're usually tweeting to one another.
When you send off a cheek swab to one of the private genome companies, you may sacrifice not just your own privacy but that of your family and your ancestors.
Most recreational users get their drugs from 'social suppliers'. Law enforcement should concentrate on organised crime instead.
No probable cause, no public records – this is not a typical criminal court.
An expert in criminology explains why you shouldn't believe everything you see on TV – organised crime is still a very British problem.
The AWU case is not the first time the AFP has been embroiled in politics, nor will it be the last.
Governments must stop thinking that owning as much data as possible is the only way to protect national security and prevent crime.
Without proper checks, police could have significantly expanded scope to search homes and computers around the world.
Support from overseas law enforcement and tech companies is typically a slow and cumbersome process.
It's increasingly difficult to tell virtually-created images from those of real children.
Wider societal issues are driving road user behaviour, which cannot be fixed by taking a traditional road safety approach.
Photos are full of information, from your location to phone model, and digital forensics can help extract it.
Because physical security can only do so much, communities have a role to play.
Not every terrorist hostage taker will be open to hostage negotiations. But everything we know from psychology tells us that some of them might be.
Past presidents have made strange requests of the FBI, some of which were documented by J. Edgar Hoover.
Let's take claims about the value of drug seizures with a grain of salt.
The technical consensus is clear: Adding 'backdoors' to encryption algorithms weakens everyone's security. So what are the police and intelligence agencies to do?