Fresno Police Chief Jerry Dyer describes the Real Time Crime Center, a computer hub located at Fresno’s police headquarters to monitor a network of cameras and sensors throughout city streets, in this July 2015 file photo. The Fresno City Council on Thursday rejected Dyer’s request for a contract to use computer software to sift through public records for information connected to addresses in 911 emergency calls.
Fresno Police Chief Jerry Dyer describes the Real Time Crime Center, a computer hub located at Fresno’s police headquarters to monitor a network of cameras and sensors throughout city streets, in this July 2015 file photo. The Fresno City Council on Thursday rejected Dyer’s request for a contract to use computer software to sift through public records for information connected to addresses in 911 emergency calls. ERIC PAUL ZAMORA ezamora@fresnobee.com
Fresno Police Chief Jerry Dyer describes the Real Time Crime Center, a computer hub located at Fresno’s police headquarters to monitor a network of cameras and sensors throughout city streets, in this July 2015 file photo. The Fresno City Council on Thursday rejected Dyer’s request for a contract to use computer software to sift through public records for information connected to addresses in 911 emergency calls. ERIC PAUL ZAMORA ezamora@fresnobee.com

Fresno council halts purchase of data software wanted by police

March 31, 2016 05:30 PM