Next Big Futures article The FBI has created a tracking device that will allow local police departments to track individuals on the streets and in their homes for up to 24 hours.
The tracking device is called a “Milwaukee Tracking Device,” and is part of a broader program called “Milk-to-Homes,” a federal program that will cost about $30 million over the next four years.
It will allow the FBI to “predict, locate, and disrupt the activities of violent and violent-related offenders,” according to the FBI’s announcement.
The Milwaukee tracking device was created by the Milwaukee County Sheriff’s Office, and was created to “provide law enforcement with an unprecedented ability to identify, track, and identify suspects,” according the FBI.
The program is being developed to address concerns that police officers are tracking people and then targeting them with false reports of crimes.
Milwaukee is not the only county that has received tracking devices.
Last year, the National Sheriffs’ Association sued the federal government to obtain a tracking system that would allow police departments across the country to track suspects.
In 2015, a federal judge ruled that police departments have the right to request and obtain a “milk-in-the-cell” device that would be used to “capture and analyze cell-site location data” from people who are suspected of crimes and then provide the information to law enforcement agencies, including the FBI and the Department of Justice.
This technology could help prevent some crimes from being committed by police, according to a recent report from the Brennan Center for Justice.
The Wisconsin tracking device will be a part of the Milwaukee Police Department’s system to track people.
The system will be able to record the cell phone location and IP address of the person who has the tracking device.
Police will then be able use the information collected to identify the person and to find out how long it takes them to “lock down” the phone and locate the phone.
Police officers will also be able share the information with law enforcement partners.
The information will also allow law enforcement to determine how many times a person has been “bumped” from a phone call.
Police are not required to disclose this information to the public.
The data will be available to police departments in the form of a database and will allow them to identify suspects, according the Milwaukee Sentinel.
“This information is invaluable in helping us to disrupt and prevent future crimes, to help us identify and apprehend suspects who are violent and dangerous, and to help local police in their efforts to keep our communities safe,” Milwaukee Police Chief Edward Flynn said in a press release.
“Milos tracking device also will enable Milwaukee Police to track, investigate and protect the public while protecting citizens’ rights to due process, privacy and civil liberties,” Flynn added.
Milwaukee Police will receive up to three tracking devices per month for five years, and each will be used for a specific case.
The devices will be “limited to three months,” according, the Sentinel.
The FBI did not provide a description of the tracking devices, but in a statement to the Sentinel, the agency said the tracking is “based on a real-time digital analysis and analysis of real-world data from our customers.”
The Milwaukee police department will be the first police department to receive the tracking equipment.
The agency is currently testing the device with the public in a trial period.