Police in Belgrade colluded in plans to make way for a controversial new waterfront development, says Serbia’s ombudsman.
The city will place more ATM machines in courthouses, and explore allowing bail payment with debit or credit cards.
An IQuantNY open-data analysis reveals that police officers have been issuing tickets to legally parked cars.
The city’s ruling party wants to launch a website for anonymously informing on law-breaking landlords.
For people who are really, really sick of having their bike stolen.
The experimental plan is the first of its kind in the world.
A new White House report links higher hourly incomes to lower rates of law-breaking.
The robot performs automatic patrols and can shock people with an electric prod.
A new book uncovers what breaking and entering can reveal about buildings.
Russia’s urban climber “Oleg Cricket” takes a hoverboard where no hoverboard has been before.
The city agreed to the payout in the 2014 death of the 12-year-old boy, but civil lawsuits are a blunt tool to bring about departmental changes.
Virginia Governor Terry McAuliffe takes a historic step, giving the vote back to those previously banned from participation.
A new ordinance punishes manspreaders and luggage-hoarders, though police worry it could penalize the homeless.
A new $1.5 million MacArthur Foundation grant could give New Orleans’ public defenders, and its incarcerated citizens, some relief.
A scathing new report confirms what Chicagoans have known for a while.
A new body of evidence suggests that adding greenery in vacant or gray settings reduces criminal activity nearby.
The guerrilla #SeeRikers campaign aims to correct a New York subway map oversight—and highlight the corrections crisis.
A judge has ruled that the constitutional rights of seven men held in jail for violent crimes have been violated because the state can’t afford defenders.
The costumed centurion impersonators have become a nuisance to tourists outside the Colosseum.