Police officers have used a mobile phone for more than a decade, according to a new study.
But what does that mean for officers?
In 2015, police in New York City reported that they were using at least 25 smartphones to communicate.
And in 2016, New York Police Commissioner Raymond Kelly said that officers had used nearly 25,000 cell phones during their patrol careers.
Kelly, a former NYPD officer, also said that his department had an iPhone app, which allows officers to make and receive phone calls, text messages, and social media messages.
The study, conducted by the New York Civil Liberties Union, looked at the use of police cell phones by all departments in the city.
According to the report, which was conducted by an outside group that also investigated police brutality, more than two-thirds of the department’s 5,000 officers use at least one cell phone.
But while officers use their phones for many different purposes, it’s not all of them.
According to the study, about two-third of the officers who used cell phones for non-police purposes did so for a variety of reasons, including to check emails, browse social media, or use other apps.
For example, nearly all of the cell phone use reported by the study took place while officers were in uniform, as officers wear uniforms.
In addition, the study found that cell phone users used them to contact relatives, friends, and other family members, as well as to check their Facebook page or send emails.
According the report:Cell phone use can also be used to communicate with other police officers, including family members and police officers who have not been assigned to patrol.
“Some officers may use their cell phones to contact loved ones, but other officers may be using them for different reasons.
For instance, in 2016 a police officer in New Orleans reportedly used his phone to contact his mother while he was in the line of duty.
Another officer in Texas was reported to have used his cellphone to call a friend to ask for help in dealing with a man who was threatening him.
The report also said the number of times officers used their cellphones during their workday increased from 2016 to 2017, from 6,000 to 12,000.
The ACLU of Louisiana found that most of the phones were used in a routine and mundane manner.
In the study’s final paragraph, the ACLU said that police are using cell phones “in the same manner as most of us do: to make calls, send text messages and share photos, to check email, and to receive messages.”
But we know that not all police officers are like this.
We know that some police officers use cell phones not only for nonwork purposes, but for many other reasons.”
The ACLU also found that while more than 75% of the phone use by New York’s officers in 2016 was for nonworking purposes, about a third of the use was for police officers’ personal use.
According for the report’s final sentence, the organization said: The use of cell phones in New Yorks police department is a clear and present danger to the public and to the safety of all New Yorkers.
“In our view, the use and misuse of cell phone technology by police officers is not only unacceptable, it is dangerous.
It undermines the public’s trust in law enforcement, and it undermines public confidence in police.”
According to its findings, the New Orleans Police Department, the Texas Department of Public Safety, and the Texas Rangers are among the departments with a “cell phone abuse” policy.