Police departments in the US and Europe are using more than 50,000 malware detection and prevention dogs in their operations, according to a report by the US Government Accountability Office.
These dogs are used to gather intelligence, gather leads and detect suspicious activity, said the report released on Thursday.
The report found that in fiscal year 2017, police departments in 32 states used 1,074 malware detection dog units, and in the UK, 534.
Police departments across the country are using about 5,000 dogs in operations.
The number of units in the United States was also up by about 10% from fiscal year 2016.
In the UK and Australia, the number of officers using the dogs dropped by about 20%.
The report also said that police departments had been working to improve their detection and investigation capabilities, particularly with regards to malware.
“These dogs are the primary means by which the police are able to collect, process, and analyze data on individuals, vehicles, and other targets of investigation,” it said.
As a result, they can find themselves at a disadvantage when attempting to identify, track, and prosecute individuals who pose a significant risk to public safety.” “
However, the use of these tools by police is often hampered by the complexity and difficulty of their operations.
As a result, they can find themselves at a disadvantage when attempting to identify, track, and prosecute individuals who pose a significant risk to public safety.”
Detection and investigation of malware is one of the key areas that the US is currently working to reduce.
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