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APSA E-Newsletter : 2019 September

September 2019 Airborne Public Safety Association, Inc.
APSA E-Newsletter

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In This Issue:

APSA’s Public Safety Drone Expo One Month Away

North Dakota Agency Cleared to Fly Drones Over People

Stephen Dickson Sworn In As FAA Administrator

Survey for Air Beat’s ‘Women in Public Safety Aviation’ Issue

Upcoming APSA Remote Pilot-In-Command Courses

Farmington Hills Police Add Two Drones to Arsenal

Arizona Man Arrested for Shining Laser at Police Helicopter

Avionics Manufacturers Expect ADS-B Rush

APSA Online Meetings: September & October Schedule

Clark County Sheriff's Office Expands UAS Division

Polk County Sheriff’s Office Helicopter Hit by Laser

Oklahoma City Police Helicopter Slated for Equipment Upgrade

Man Faces Charges Involving Drone and Police Chopper

Florida Communities See Police Aviation Up Close at National Night Out

South Africa’s Cape Town Launching UAS Unit

NY Sheriff Unveils New UAS Unit

U.K. Police Helicopter Monitors Airport After Laser Attacks

Fairfax County Building New Aviation Division Headquarters

Florida Department’s Summer Blitz Yields Big Results

APSA Offers Certified Airborne Thermographer Course

APSA Welcomes New Members

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Welcome!

APSA's E-Newsletter is designed to bring you the latest on news and events within the public safety aviation community. The E-Newsletter may also be read online here at our website.


APSA’s Public Safety Drone Expo One Month Away

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Whether you're looking for comprehensive information on unmanned aircraft systems for public safety or an opportunity to network with unmanned industry professionals, look no further than Public Safety Drone Expo (PSDE) 2019, taking place in Columbus, OH, October 7-10, at the Hyatt Regency Columbus Hotel.

APSA is providing the only dedicated expo for public safety drone operators covering operations, management, safety and the FAA PART 107 remote pilot-in-command education. The third annual Public Safety Drone Expo 2019 will offer a combination of interactive public safety specific UAS courses, classes and general sessions that will focus on law enforcement, fire and SAR applications. Attendees will learn from top experts and public safety operators offering their insights into best practices, fundamentals and integration. The Expo Hall will be teaming with industry service providers, manufacturers, advocates and thought leaders who bring together cutting-edge technology and applications.

Detailed information on the courses and classes, lodging, exhibiting, sponsorship opportunities, etc. can be found here.

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North Dakota Agency Cleared to Fly Drones Over People

ENews Sept 2bThe Burleigh County Sheriff’s Department received a four-year waiver from the Federal Aviation Administration (FAA) on Aug. 5 to operate drones/unmanned aircraft systems (UAS) over people. The FAA approved the Burleigh County Sheriff’s Department waiver as part of the North Dakota Department of Transportation’s (UAS) Integration Pilot Program.

The BCSD is the first law enforcement agency in North Dakota and second county law enforcement agency in the nation to receive a waiver to routinely conduct UAS operations over people using a drone. The department uses a DJI Mavic 2 series equipped with a ParaZero SafeAir parachute recovery system.

BCSD deputy Tom Schroeder said, “This waiver will not only enhance efforts in Burleigh County but also statewide.” The department currently has five drones used in planning, crash reconstruction, emergency response, fleeing subjects, and documenting crime scenes.

Source: www.greenwichtime.com 

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Stephen Dickson Sworn In As FAA Administrator

ENews Sept 3U.S. Transportation Secretary Elaine L. Chao swore Stephen M. Dickson into office as the 18th administrator of the Federal Aviation Administration (FAA) on Aug. 12. An aviation industry professional with nearly 40 years of experience, Dickson is widely respected and assumes the role of administrator of the agency during a critical moment for aviation safety.

As FAA Administrator, Dickson will lead an agency responsible for the safety and efficiency of the largest aerospace system in the world — a system that operates more than 50,000 flights per day. He will oversee a $16.4 billion budget, more than 47,000 employees, and focus on ensuring the agency and its employees are the best-prepared and trained professionals to meet the growing demands and requirements of the industry.

“I am honored to join the outstanding team at the Federal Aviation Administration and look forward to ensuring our aviation system maintains its proper place, leading the world in both safety and operational performance,” said Dickson. “Nowhere else in the world sees the volume, complexity and pace of innovation that we have in America. Maintaining the highest levels of safety while adapting to technological advancements will be a key part of our success. I am honored to be able to help write the next chapter in the history of the FAA.”

Source: Federal Aviation Administration Press Release

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Baldwin Aviation 2019 08 Enewsletter

Survey for Air Beat’s ‘Women in Public Safety Aviation’ Issue

ENews Sept 4APSA is dedicating our November-December issue of Air Beat Magazine to highlight the contributions and achievements of women in public safety aviation. We’re preparing an article about leadership and ways to encourage more women to become pilots, TFOs, unit managers, mechanics, remote pilots and public safety aviation specialists. For any female members reading this, we would value your thoughts and opinions. Here is a link to the survey: https://forms.gle/yrBw9KmZBqSfHC218 

If you would like to recognize a female peer at your aviation unit, please email Lisa Wright at airbeat@publicsafetyaviation.org. The deadline for the survey and submissions for this special issue of Air Beat is Sept. 30, 2019.

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Upcoming APSA Remote Pilot-In-Command Courses

ENews Sept 5You have at least 3 more opportunities to attend APSA’s Remote Pilot-in-Command (RPIC) Course during 2019.  Besides offering the course in Columbus, OH, October 7-8 as part of Public Safety Drone Expo, APSA also has RPIC Courses scheduled for October 28-29 in Wentzville, MO and November 4-5 in Niceville, FL.  

APSA’s RPIC Course consists of 18 hours of classroom instruction for public safety personnel, both sworn and non-sworn, who are interested in obtaining their FAA Remote Pilot Certificate under FAR PART 107. The course is a must-have for agencies to train their personnel on how to operate sUAS and to obtain pilot certification. It will prepare the student to successfully take the FAA pilot’s exam for this rating.

In addition, 3 additional briefings specific to law enforcement use of sUAS will be conducted: Introduction to Law Enforcement use of sUAS; Obtaining certificates of authorization or waiver (COAS) and Part 107 waivers; and Aerial search and seizure.

FAA EXAM IS NOT INCLUDED IN THE COURSE. EXAM MUST BE SCHEDULED AND PAID FOR SEPARATELY.  Successful completion requires attendance at all classroom sessions.  Registration for either of these courses can be found on our website.

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Farmington Hills Police Add Two Drones to Arsenal

ENews Sept 6With about $25,000 in drug forfeiture money, the Farmington Hills (MI) Police Department purchased two drones last month, along with the camera systems. The Matrice 210 can hold two cameras and a thermal imager. The smaller Mavic 2 Pro is being used more for training and supplemental purposes. Together, the drones can help police and firefighters make better decisions with overhead images of crime scenes, car crashes, barricaded buildings, pollution spills and buildings ablaze.

Farmington Hills Police Department is one of the few metro Detroit policing agencies possessing the equipment. Officers David Kemp and Brian Rohrer were drone hobbyists who started exposing their colleagues to drone capabilities more than a year ago, and they became instrumental in developing an unmanned aerial system program. The department now has 12 certified pilots who have passed the FAA remote pilot test.

Source: www.hometownlife.com 

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Southeast Aerospace 2019 08 Enewsletter

Arizona Man Arrested for Shining Laser at Police Helicopter

ENews Sept 7An Arizona man was arrested for aggravated assault and pointing a laser at a police officer in mid-August. The 27-year-old pointed a green laser at a Phoenix Police Department helicopter for an extended period of time, according to reports. The suspect said it was an accident; he did not even know the helicopter was in the sky. "When the laser hits you, it's pretty obvious that's what it is," Phoenix Police Pilot Scott Hopkins said. Hopkins said his helicopter was helping ground units with a residential burglary when the cockpit filled with the green light.

In the first half of 2019, the State of Arizona reported 159 laser incidents involving aircraft to the Federal Aviation Administration. Arizona is on track to be fourth in the country for laser strikes this year.

SOURCE: www.abc15.com 

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Avionics Manufacturers Expect ADS-B Rush

ENews Sept 8As aircraft operators approach the Federal Aviation Administration’s Jan. 1, 2020, mandate to install automatic dependent surveillance-broadcast (ADS-B) equipment, helicopter manufacturers and operators like public safety aviation units are rushing to meet the deadline. “The interest level and inquiry level has increased dramatically in the last six months,” said David Oglesbee, director of sales and marketing at Florida-based Becker Avionics. “Many operators have begun an earnest search for the right solution.” The ADS-B Out equipage rate for helicopters in the U.S. is currently about 40 percent.

SOURCE: www.aviationtoday.com 

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APSA Online Meetings: September & October Schedule

ENews Sept 9APSA conducts regularly scheduled online meetings for safety officers and maintenance technicians as well as UAS and SAR operators via a conference call you can join using your computer, device or phone. Online meetings are open to any APSA member. Contract maintenance providers to APSA members are welcome to participate in the maintenance meeting as well. To receive meeting information and be added to the mailing list, send an email to safety@publicsafetyaviation.org.

Upcoming online meetings include one for safety officers is on Friday, Sept. 20 from 1:00-2:00 PM EDT (1700 UTC); maintenance technicians on Wednesday, October 9 from 12:00-1:00 PM EDT (1600 UTC); UAS operators on Wednesday, October 16 from 1:00-2:00 PM EDT (1700 UTC); and SAR operators on Wednesday, October 23 from 1:00-2:00 PM EDT (1700 UTC).

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Clark County Sheriff's Office Expands UAS Division

ENews Sept 10The Clark County (WA) Sheriff’s Office is in the process of expanding its unmanned aircraft program, just two years after rolling out the technology. The sheriff’s office first unveiled five small quadcopters and five UAS operators in August 2017. Since then, it has added two additional, larger drones and is hoping to bring four more deputies on board by the end of the year. “This is really a game changer for us in a lot of areas in a positive way,” Sergeant Pete Muller said.

The department originally purchased DJI Mavics. Clark County also has a DJI Inspire and DJI Matrice 210. The sheriff’s office deployed UAS 103 times last year and on 68 occasions through July this year. They have primarily been used to investigate serious crash scenes, respond to search-and-rescue calls and assist on high-risk search warrant executions requiring SWAT support.

SOURCE: www.nbcrightnow.com 

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Polk County Sheriff’s Office Helicopter Hit by Laser

ENews Sept 11A man is behind bars after deputies say a laser light was pointed at a Polk County (FL) Sheriff’s Office helicopter last month. According to deputies, a laser light shined in the cockpit 12 times. At one point, the light directly hit the pilot’s eyes, the Sheriff’s Office said.

“If a pilot is wearing night vision assistance while flying, the laser light gets magnified and can seriously injure his or her eyes,” Sheriff Grady Judd said in a statement, adding that the pilot was not injured. A flight observer who was in the helicopter was able to spot the man shining the light. The observer sent a description and location to patrol units on the ground.

Deputies were able to track down the 33-year-old suspect. He was arrested and charged with unlawful use of a laser light device, a felony charge. “Aiming lasers at aircraft is reckless and dangerous. Not only does it put the lives of everyone in the aircraft in danger, it also endangers people on the ground should that aircraft crash,” Sheriff Judd said.

Source: www.wfla.com

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Oklahoma City Police Helicopter Slated for Equipment Upgrade

ENews Sept 12The Oklahoma City (OK) Police Department Air Support Unit, Air 1, plans to spend $1.7 million outfitting its two helicopters with new equipment in the coming months. Included in the overhaul are new infrared cameras and moving map systems with real-time map overlay capability, which will allow crews to better communicate to units on the ground where they need to be.

The 11-member aviation unit works day and night to serve the citizens of Oklahoma City and support ground officers. Operating since the early 1970s, the unit purchased its two current helicopters about five years ago for more than $3 million each. The equipment upgrade is intended to expand the unit’s mission profile and provide more service to the citizens of Oklahoma City.

SOURCE: www.oklahoman.com 

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Man Faces Charges Involving Drone and Police Chopper

ENews Sept 13A Columbus man is facing landmark charges after detectives say he flew his drone much too close to a Columbus Police Department helicopter, putting those on board and those on the ground in danger. At one point, detectives say he was essentially playing "chicken" with the chopper.

"Oh, this wasn’t an accident, no, this was not accidental," said Det. Patrick Seaman of CPD's Counter-Terrorism Unit. "He was definitely doing that. I don’t think he had any nefarious intent, but it was certainly dangerous."

The 32-year-old man is charged with two misdemeanors -- prohibited acts and unsafe operation of an aircraft. The man is accused of flying his drone within about 200 feet of a Columbus Police helicopter that was out on routine patrol. The drone should not have been operating at night or above a busy roadway. And, it should not have been flying at 800 feet, double the height allowed.

Det. Seaman said the man was operating the drone via his mobile phone. But, once he saw the spotlight shining down on him, detectives say he quickly brought down the drone in a schoolyard and then ran. Detectives say the data from the drone they confiscated led them right to the suspect. "He was very remorseful," Det. Seaman said. "He realized this was not the best idea in the world, and so, admitted it."

Source: www.10tv.com 

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Florida Communities See Police Aviation Up Close at National Night Out

ENews Sept 14The St. Augustine Beach (FL) Police Department, St. Augustine Police Department and St. Johns County Sheriff’s Office gave community members an opportunity to check out police cars and a helicopter while getting to know local officers at the annual National Night Out in late July. National Night Out is an annual event intended to bring the community and local law enforcement together. The Florida Highway Patrol, Florida Fish and Wildlife Conservation Commission, U. S. Coast Guard and others joined the event in St. Johns County.

“It shows we’re human, too,” said Robert Hardwick, St. Augustine Beach Police Department Chief of Police. “We’re trying to reach a new generation. And when kids are here doing things, that gives us a chance to meet and talk with their parents, too.” In addition to seeing cruisers and choppers up close, the event gave community members a chance to ask questions of the many first responders present.

SOURCE: www.staugustine.com 

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South Africa’s Cape Town Launching UAS Unit

ENews Sept 15The City of Cape Town in South Africa has trained six unmanned aircraft pilots and purchased multiple drones in anticipation of launching a UAS unit. The unit is intended to provide law enforcement support and infrastructure inspections, among other things. The city is in the final stages of obtaining licenses from the South African Civil Aviation Authority to operate UAS, and officials believe they could be in the air within the next year.

Over the past five years, Cape Town has worked with various departments to determine where UAS could be useful. The South African Police Service recently used a drone during a raid, officials said. The UAS was able to find a man hiding behind two vehicles. In the future, Cape Town wants to use drones for surveillance across several key hot spots around the city, inspecting firebreaks in non-accessible areas, searching for blocked waterways and canals, inspecting pylons and bridges, providing information on traffic accidents, adding live intelligence during raids, increasing security in informal settlements and gathering data during emergencies.

SOURCE: www.businessinsider.co.za 

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Technisonic September 2019 e Newsletter Ad

NY Sheriff Unveils New UAS Unit

ENews Sept 16The Oneida County (NY) Sheriff’s Office recently unveiled its new unmanned aircraft program during a presentation at Griffiss International Airport. During the presentation, deputies flew UAS around a hangar, and Oneida County Sheriff Robert Maciol explained the workings of the unit, which took about two years to formulate. “This is exciting for us. It’s new for us,” he said. “It keeps the public safe. There will be no invasion of privacy…The opportunities are endless.”

Maciol said the unit is intended to support first responders in situations like locating missing persons, search and rescue operations, clearing buildings that may be too dangerous for law enforcement to enter and accident scene reconstruction. Maciol said the unit would be available 24 hours a day and available to assist other law enforcement agencies.

SOURCE: www.uticaod.com 

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U.K. Police Helicopter Monitors Airport After Laser Attacks

ENews Sept 17A helicopter from the West Yorkshire (U.K.) Police monitored flights landing at Leeds Bradford Airport in mid-August after lasers were aimed at aircraft approaching the runway. Two pilots reported laser strikes, and air traffic control activated all safety procedures when the reports came in. The airport operated as usual while the West Yorkshire Police helicopter patrolled the airspace. The U.K. Civil Aviation Authority said 775 laser incidents involving aircraft were reported in 2018. The country’s Laser Misuse (Vehicles) Act 2018 says offenders can face an unlimited fine and be jailed for up to five years for endangering an aircraft.

SOURCE: www.bbc.com 

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Fairfax County Building New Aviation Division Headquarters

ENews Sept 18The Fairfax County (VA) Police Department Helicopter Division plans to build a new 16,000-square-foot headquarters next summer, featuring two larger hangar bays, offices, locker rooms, maintenance areas, a training room and other support areas. In the meantime, the division is looking for a temporary home for Fairfax 1. One possibility they are considering is the Manassas Regional Airport.

Fairfax 1 is used across the region to search for missing persons and suspects and perform medevacs, as well as a host of law enforcement duties. Fairfax has one of the region’s only police helicopters, and it is frequently called in to assist authorities in Prince William and Stafford Counties. “The existing two-bay hangar heliport facility will be demolished and a new replacement facility constructed on the existing site,” a police spokesperson said.

Officials at the Manassas Regional Airport are in talks with the police department to provide a temporary hangar. They hope to lease space at the former site of Dulles Aviation, which closed earlier this year. An airport spokesperson said the area of the airport is slated for a complete redevelopment, with new hangars and private tenants. The Manassas Regional Airport is Virginia’s largest and busiest municipal airport.

SOURCE: www.potomaclocal.com 

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2018 05 eNews Startpac

Florida Department’s Summer Blitz Yields Big Results

ENews Sept 19With the help of several units, the Tallahassee (FL) Police Department (TPD) has made hundreds of arrests and seized nearly 13 pounds of drugs and 14 guns through its “Operation Safe Summer.” The operation began on June 5 and concluded Aug. 10, leading to 161 people being arrested on 184 felony charges and 158 misdemeanor charges, as well as 1,011 traffic stops.

Part of the operation included high visibility patrols, traffic stops and surveillance of locations throughout the city prone to criminal activity. TPD said the Leon County Sheriff’s Office Aviation Unit, SPIDER Unit and K9 Team were instrumental to the success of the operation. Officials said they will continue to saturate areas of the city statistically shown to be more prone to criminal activity.

SOURCE: www.wtxl.com 

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APSA Offers Certified Airborne Thermographer Course

ENews Sept 20APSA’s Airborne Thermographer Certification Course is an in-depth study of airborne thermal imagery use in the areas of tactics, technology and theory. Specifically designed for aviation law enforcement officers, the coursework supports law enforcement missions using thermal imagery systems to benefit not only the TFO but also the police pilot.

The course will take place in Dec 2-4, 2019 at the Anne Arundel Police Department Special Operations Division located near Annapolis, MD. Each of the instructors will explain and demonstrate the theory, technology, tactics and legal issues involving the successful use of thermal imagery cameras and systems. You will be required to attend all 24 hours of training, pass the written exam and demonstrate proficiency on the use of a static airborne thermal imagery system.

The cost is $350 for members; $450 for non-members. More information can be found here.

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APSA Welcomes New Members

APSA would like to welcome the following corporate and individual members who joined during August 2019:

Corporate Members:APSA Corporate

 CityServiceValcon, LLC
Thommen Aircraft Equipment Ltd.

Individual Members:

APSA Individual

Gabe Adel, Clackamas County (OR) Sheriff's Office
Ali Almheiri, Dubai Police Air Wing
Brian Barina, Texas Department of Public Safety (Houston Duty Station)
Wilfred Blanchard, Texas Department of Public Safety (San Antonio Duty Station)
Angela Bull, San Diego (CA) Police Department
Joseph Davidson, Broward County (FL) Sheriff's Office Aviation Unit
Tyler Delnea, Calgary Police Service: Air Support Unit
Jason Dolan, Clackamas County (OR) Sheriff's Office
Rudy Escobar, Texas Department of Public Safety (Austin Duty Station) (Headquarters)
Jeffrey Evans, Texas Department of Public Safety - Texas Rangers
Izak Gallegos, Texas Department of Public Safety Aircraft Section - Region 7
Charles Galloza, Pinellas County (FL) Sheriff's Office Flight Unit
Andrew Gleason, Orange County (CA) Sheriff's Department/Tustin Police Department
Chase Gomez, Indian River (FL) County Sheriff's Office Aviation Unit
Philip Gonzales, Texas Department of Public Safety (Austin Duty Station) (Headquarters)
Mark Greenlee, Sacramento (CA) Police Department Air Support Unit
Lee Hamilton, Alabama Law Enforcement Agency
Timothy Hardy, Washington County (NY) Department of Public Safety
Brad Hays, AIMI LLC
Carey High, Chambers County (AL) Sheriff's Office
Christopher Hosey, Georgia State Patrol
James Hunt, Lane County (OR) Sheriff's Office
Jarrett Ivey, Tuscaloosa (AL) Police Department Aviation Unit
Steven Kielcheski, Austin (TX) Police Department
Chris Langham, Calgary Police Service: Air Support Unit
Ronald Leach, Leach Strategic Partners
Chuck Leake, Missouri Helicopter Search & Rescue
Cody Lockhart, Teton County (WY) Search and Rescue
David Lopez, Broward County (FL) Sheriff's Office Aviation Unit
David Massey, Indian River (FL) County Sheriff's Office Aviation Unit
Andrew Melamed, Suffolk County (NY) Police Department
Jeff Mercer, Michigan State Police Aviation Section
Adam Murray, Maryland State Police (Salisbury)
James Orrom, SLSQ / Queensland Police Service
Kyle Ott, Louisville (KY) Metro Police Department Air Patrol Unit
William Pelleberg, Washington State Patrol Aviation Unit
Alan Reiss, Washington State Patrol Aviation Unit
David Richards, San Antonio (TX) Police Department Helicopter Detail
Daniel Rodriguez, Farmington Hills (MI) Police Department
Matthew Storey, York Regional Police
Marcus Tomerlin, Texas Department of Public Safety (Garland Duty Station)
Jeremy Vandever, Louisville (KY) Metro Police Department Air Patrol Unit
Arthur Vera, Texas Department of Public Safety Aircraft Section - Region 7
Derome West, Texas Department of Public Safety Aircraft Section - Region 7

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Lisa Wright
Editorial Director
airbeat@PublicSafetyAviation.org


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APSA's Monthly E-Newsletters are designed to help keep you informed on the very latest information in the airborne law enforcement industry. Our E-Newsletters are distributed by email, as an additional benefit to our membership. To join our mailing list, you must be a member. If you are not a member of APSA, sign up today!


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APSA E-Newsletter Staff  
Dan Schwarzbach, Editor dschwarzbach@PublicSafetyAviation.org
Lisa Wright, Editorial Director airbeat@PublicSafetyAviation.org
APSA, Publisher webmaster@PublicSafetyAviation.org
Emily Tarr, Sales Representative etarr@PublicSafetyAviation.org

This newsletter is published monthly by the Airborne Public Safety Association (APSA), a non-profit Delaware corporation. APSA is comprised of air crew and air support personnel in public safety and others who support, promote, and advance the safe and effective use of aircraft by governmental agencies in support of public safety operations.

© Copyright 2019 by the Airborne Public Safety Association. All rights reserved. Reproduction of this newsletter in whole or in part without written permission from the Editor is prohibited. Product and corporate names mentioned in this newsletter are the trademarks or registered trademarks of their respective companies. The views, thoughts, and opinions expressed herein do not necessarily represent those of the Airborne Public Safety Association (APSA), its Board of Directors, staff or membership; nor shall their publication imply endorsement on the part of APSA of any content or claims made therein. APSA disclaims all warranties, express or implied, and makes no judgment regarding the accuracy of posted information. In no event will APSA be liable to any party for any direct, indirect, special or consequential damages resulting from the publication or any subsequent public distribution thereof.

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