Private Order (also known as “Private Protective Order”) will allow police officers to keep private private information, including confidential informants, under a new program being rolled out in Philadelphia.
The new program, which is called “Private Eyes,” will give police the ability to keep information from being shared with the public and could potentially open the door to a number of other uses for this highly sensitive information.
Private Eyes will allow law enforcement agencies to use the confidential information to gather information on individuals without fear of being prosecuted, according to the Philadelphia Inquirer.
It was announced Monday that the program was launched in the Philadelphia area and that the Philadelphia Police Department has been in contact with Philadelphia Police Chief Edward Nero about the project.
The Police Department will not be able to share any of the information with anyone but law enforcement officers.
It will not allow anyone to use it for private profit or profit to any other organization.
This information will only be used for the protection of the public.
There are currently no specific laws pertaining to the use of private information by law enforcement.
But in the past, there have been cases where police officers have used the information to obtain information for their own private gain.
In 2016, the NYPD used the confidential informant to track down a person for a robbery in New York.
In a separate case, a man was arrested in 2013 after he was allegedly caught attempting to extort money from a suspect.
The man was also arrested after the information was shared with a federal judge.
The Philadelphia Police department has also been in the news in recent years for a number issues, including the deaths of two civilians, including a mother of two, and the arrest of a woman who was involved in a home invasion in January.
The department also recently was sued by the American Civil Liberties Union for allegedly using excessive force against black people in the city.