Break down silos, share information and integrate disparate, high-volume sources.
Gain a single view of real-time data using our standards-based solution, which:
- • Provides fast integration
- • Comes with pre-built Information Exchange
- • Expedites implementation and ensures project success via Package Documentations (IEPDs)
- • Incorporates an IEPD life-cycle approach to reduce effort for development and support
A large U.S. western state - In the world of criminal justice, data is only meaningful if those who need it have instantaneous, real-time access. Info on criminal cases, citations, gangs, arrests, traffic accidents, fraudulent documents, stolen property – all that and more is available to more than 11,000 law enforcement officers, adjudicators, investigators and analysts working across 81 agencies. Learn more
A justice network in the U.S. enhanced the investigative process by consolidating warrant searches across disparate federal, state and local databases to gain a comprehensive profile of suspect activity, resulting in faster “hits,” fewer errors and an estimated $1.9 million in annual savings.
A U.S. state almost had too much information (audio, video, graphic, and text files), with the different pieces owned and administered by different agencies across the judicial, legislative, and municipal spectrum. The new unified information sharing system allows instant sharing of all components and supports Justice Information Exchange Model (JIEM) exchanges and business process/workflow automation.
A Canadian province has helped to reduce recidivism by assisting common at risk citizens through increased and improved information sharing between justice agencies and those responsible for housing, social development, and employment assistance.
Judges and clerks of the Family and Criminal Courts of a U.S. state now have a single view of all pertinent case information (including criminal history records, civil history records, child support records, driver history, and rehabilitation program information), enabling them to make improved decisions at the time of sentencing.