Redesigning Public Safety

Once in a while a product or technology comes along that is disruptive and changes an industry or way of doing things in a substantial way. For example, Skype, Netflix, Apple and Google rolled out products and services that approached their market in such a unique way that they changed everything.

When it comes to public safety, PublicEye® is such a product.

There are over a billion smartphones and tablets in the world. Businesses that have integrated these devices into their processes typically benefit from significant reduced time to respond and increases in productivity, mobility and savings.

Yet, the public safety community - police, fire and EMS - has been lagging in adopting the wireless technology. They had no choice; there was no comprehensive solution they could adopt.

Until now

Using Apple, Android, and Windows phones and tablets, PublicEye automates many police, fire and EMS functions and processes. It brings video streaming and other technologies to public safety in a way never done before. It even helps police, fire, and EMS departments to share data between jurisdictions, even if they use different CAD and RMS vendors.

PublicEye leverages the more than one billion smartphone users to collaborate with police and fire in an innovative way through social media such as Twitter, YouTube and Flickr.

If you are a mayor, police or fire chief, or run an emergency medical service, you should learn more about PublicEye. We are just a call or click away if you would like a live demo.

PublicEye can save life and property. You can do more with less, which is very important if you are understaffed.


Join us for a free live web demo.


If you’re not sure you can attend, register anyway! We’ll send you a copy of the recording.

  • Every first responder, with a secure link, uses their iPhone, iPad, Android, or Windows device to monitor 911 calls as they occur on a real-time map. With one touch, they have access to every detail.
  • A police chief or an officer watches the surveillance cameras at a locked down school on their phone or tablet, from anywhere: at the school, headquarters or home.
  • A fire chief evaluates a situation from his home at 2 AM by viewing live video from a fire. An ER doctor watches video of a patient (and the instrument readings) from an accident site or the inbound ambulance, streamed from an EMT’s phone.
  • More than a billion smartphones and their owners are leveraged as active participants in public safety. At a house fire, after a neighbor calls 911, she takes a photo or video and uploads it to her Twitter account. First responders and chiefs see the Twitter icon appear next to the mapped 911 call, and can see the photo with one touch.
  • During a child-abduction, the officer at the scene views the photos and addresses of every sex offender living nearby. The rest of the team scours social media feeds surrounding the location for images of the child and abductor.
  • A sophisticated alert mechanism warns a volunteer firefighter of a nearby fire, or warns an officer when he drives by a sex offender’s residence, hazmat site, condemned building or other points of interest.
  • Public safety departments can initiate tweets and other social media postings to warn, inform and educate the community. Road closings or travel restrictions can be communicated quickly to a wide audience.
  • At an armed robbery at a convenience store, an officer takes a picture of the robber from the surveillance video and sends a group MMS BOLO with the photo to every officer with one touch. The captain tweets the photo so that the public is warned and can be on the lookout.
  • Sophisticated multi-jurisdictional architecture allows police, fire, and emergency medical personnel to seamlessly share information - even when they use different CAD/RMS systems.
  • Officers observe locations of B&Es, and other local crimes, mapped in real-time as they drive through a neighborhood. The neighborhood's crime and incident history is instantly at the fingertips of the officer.
  • Firefighters view the building pre-plan or locate the nearest fire hydrant before arriving on the scene of a fire.
  • An AVL system tracks patrol cars, fire engines, ambulances, helicopters and officers and their ETAs. An officer can see when backup will arrive, or dispatch can view every cruiser on the map and assign a call to the closest vehicle.
  • A thrilling touch interface that is “So easy the Chief can use it.”®