Reduce Liability

Every day, police officers and emergency responders expose themselves to multiple points of liability.  Policy and procedure is put in place to mitigate this liability, and continuously reformed as new risks emerge.

Technology continues to deliver new tools to law enforcement, but with each new tool, the officer’s focus is distracted from the situation and directed, in most cases, to a screen or keyboard.  SAINT Connect allows law enforcement officers to take advantage of an even broader range of technologies without distraction.  SAINT reduces the likelihood of traffic accidents and protects the lives of officers as well as those around them.

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SAINT offers special discount pricing to agencies currently using the Intergraph,  Superion Sunguard, and Motorola platforms.


  • According to the California Highway Patrol, at-fault collisions involving distracted emergency vehicles (police, fire, and ambulance) increased by 122 percent over the last decade, and the use of electronic equipment, such as in-car computers, was cited as a factor in over a quarter of all emergency vehicle collisions in 2013. [1]
  • In June of 2013, an Anchorage jury awarded $375K to a serviceman injured when his truck was T-boned by a policeman who was driving while distracted by his in-car laptop. [2]
  • In September of 2012, a mother was killed and her son injured after an inattentive San Bernardino County Sheriff’s deputy slammed into the back of a Honda Accord that in turn struck a Mercedes-Benz. The case was settled for an undisclosed sum. 1
  • In 2013 a Los Angeles County Sheriff’s Deputy had been typing on his patrol car computer while returning from a call when he entered the bicycle lane and fatally struck entertainment attorney Milton Olin Jr., 65. The case was settled for an undisclosed sum. [3]
  • In 2012, a Tampa police officer was distracted by a department-issued computer in his vehicle when he rear-ended a Nissan Maxima making a left turn. Electronic records obtained from the officer’s vehicle show that he was traveling 40 mph in a 45 mph zone when he received a message on his computer. The suit was settled for an undisclosed sum. [4]

[1] Distracted driving on the rise for police, fire and ambulance drivers,

[2] $375K award illustrates distracted driving problem for police,

[3] LASD curbs deputy in-car computer use a year after tragedy,

[4] Driver sues ‘distracted’ Tampa officer,