GPS Tracking News

FieldLogix is on top of the trends in GPS tracking technology. We have been covering and developing GPS tracking technology since 2002 and stay on top of new technologies that use GPS to track things. We are a top resource for those who want to learn more about GPS tracking technology and study the market trends.

ExtermaPest Cuts Fuel Bill by $700/Month with FieldLogix

Despite Rising Gas Prices, Dunphy’s ExtermaPest Uses FieldLogix GPS Fleet Tracking System to Cut Gas Costs by $700 a Month For a 10 Vehicle Fleet

Gas prices are typically low in January, but not this year. Currently the U.S. average price for a gallon of self-serve regular gas is $3.44, 17 cents more than one month ago, and 35 cents more than one year ago, according to the AAA Fuel Gauge Report.

GPS Tracking System Used in School Bus Fleets Across U.S.

GPS Fleet Tracking System For School Buses Keeps Students Safe & Makes School Districts More Efficient

For schools, providing safe transportation is always a top priority. School boards are under pressure to not only provide a safe, reliable transportation service to school children and their parents, but also to run as efficiently as possible in light of today’s budget restraints. A GPS fleet tracking system can make a school bus fleet more profitable, plus it helps to keep children safe.

Breaking Down the Supreme Court’s GPS Tracking Decision

he Supreme Court ruled last week that the police violated the Constitution when they hid a Global Positioning System (GPS) tracking device on a man’s car and monitored his movements for 28 days.

The Supreme Court’s unanimous ruling was an important one for all U.S. citizens, yet the court left many questions unanswered.

The NY Times once dubbed the case, U.S. v. Jones, “the most important Fourth Amendment case in a decade.” It is the first time the Supreme Court confronted the government’s growing use of digital technology to monitor Americans and ruled strongly in favor of privacy.

Tracking System for Alzhemier’s Patients Launched in Halifax

Last week the City of Halifax launched a pilot program to monitor patients suffering from Alzheimer’s disease and other forms of dementia. The program uses a GPS tracking system to monitor the patients’ whereabouts.

Alzheimer’s patients will wear bracelets equipped with GPS tracking technology. The tracking system has a shock sensor to detect if a patient slips and falls.

NOAA Tracking System Helped Rescue 207 People

In 2011, the NOAA satellite tracking system was critical in the rescues of 207 people who were in life-threatening situations throughout the United States and its surrounding waters. Satellites picked up distress signals from emergency beacons carried by downed pilots, shipwrecked boaters and stranded hikers, and relayed the information about their location to first responders on the ground.

GPS Tracking System Helps Police Catch Copper Thieves

In an effort to crack down on the County’s copper thieves, the local Sheriff embedded a load of copper wire with a GPS tracking system and then left it out in the open on private property. It didn’t take long for the thieves to take the bait.

Fleet Tracking System Helps Keep Winnebago Roads Clear in Winter

At the end of 2011, Winnebago County installed a GPS fleet tracking system inside every one of the city’s trucks to wage the war against snow.

Highway fleet managers can now locate where their trucks are in the county, how much salt the drivers are applying and what kind of salt they are using

Teen Uses GPS Tracking App to Help Police Catch Felon In Minutes

If you realized your house had just been robbed, what would you do? If you were an internet-savvy teenager like Max Malkin, you would immediately call the police and then use your iPhone GPS and a laptop to help police track down your stolen electronics and nab the suspect.

On Saturday, 14 year old Max Malkin was able to help Seattle police track down a felon who was arrested with thousands of dollars in electronics equipment that had just been stolen from the young man’s home, the Seattle Times reported. [More…]

The teen’s father, Harold Malkin, said he heard a noise around 2 a.m. Saturday coming from the main level of his house. He said he figured it was the family cat running around, so he fell back to sleep.

To his dismay, when he woke up hours la