Penn. department may be first in state to use license plate technology


By Moriah Balingit
Pittsburgh Post-Gazette

MT. LEBANON, Penn. — Perched atop the Mt. Lebanon Police Department's traffic enforcement vehicle are two cameras that look like pairs of robot eyes.

They're watching passing motorists and parallel parked cars, photographing their license plates then comparing the numbers to a nationwide database of cars connected with crimes and ­­-- in the case of Mt. Lebanon -- a list of local parking scofflaws.

LexisNexis Copyright © 2013 LexisNexis, a division of Reed Elsevier Inc. All rights reserved.   
Terms and Conditions Privacy Policy

Full story: Penn. department may be first in state to use license plate technology

Request product info from top Police Cameras companies

Thank You!

= required Error occured while sending data

By submitting your information, you agree to be contacted by the selected vendor(s).

Join the discussion

Brand focus

Sponsored content
4 things you’re not doing with LPR that you should be

4 things you’re not doing with LPR that you should be

The Long Beach (Calif.) PD takes advantage of increased interoperability and data-sharing to expand its investigative reach with license plate recognition

logo for print