Why Colorado private investigators need to see Wonder Woman at the Little or Sloans Lake Alamo Drafthouse

Steve Trevor is not a private investigator. If you want to see an undercover operative in action, however –and you’re also okay with a spy portrayal that is more fanciful than true-to-life– Wonder Woman is the summer blockbuster that you can’t miss.

Due to it’s, so far, ginormous box office returns you’ll find it playing in theater’s all over Colorado, however, you need to see it at Littleton or Sloan’s Lake Alamo Drafthouse before it leaves the theater on June 29th if you want to catch the pre-show reel that includes a fast forward foray through Steve Trevor’s last several decades of undercover aviation espionage operations.

Trevor, who Wonder Woman’s creator, Dr. William Moulton Marston, introduced to the story in 1941, according to the Wonder Woman Wiki, was originally US Army Intelligence in World War II going under cover as a Nazi pilot who crash lands on Paradise Island (the island’s name was changed to Themyscira in 1987) and you’ll see — More—


Colorado Department of Regulatory Agencies issues admonishment to Texas based Colorado private investigator licensee

On or about January 26, 2017, Colorado’s Department of Regulatory Agencies (DORA) reviewed a complaint regarding Patrick Baird, a Granbury, Texas based private investigator who has held a Colorado level 2 license since June 16, 2015.

According to public records, around September 26, 2016, Baird pled guilty to calling and leaving over twenty voicemail messages with a client in a single afternoon. The Harris County District Court in the State of Texas sentenced him to two days of confinement and a $250 fine.

Baird admitted the violations to DORA’s Office of Private Investigator Licensure Program Director, Mark Browne who cited several licensing regulation sections including 12-58.5-109 which includes — More—

Denver private investigator PI story roundup and the best and worst Colorado climates for summer surveillance jobs

Over the last week three local and national stories have found themselves on private investigator radars and heat maps. We’ve taken you to the International Spy Museum before but this week. The New York Times’ Shivani Vora, however, just wrote about the museum’s now flourishing golden age age of tourism due to the increased concerns over Russian intervention in United States politics.

You can’t not love Duncan Strauss’ widely shared Washington Post story about full-time lost pet investigator, Jamie Katz enough. In the two-years since founding her business Katz has reunited 150 animals with their owners. You’ll also find out about pioneer of pet investigation, Kat Albrecht who has trained hundred of pet investigator proteges.

Last week’s biggest hit new story may have actually been in our — More—

Where to go to learn more about drones this week, in Colorado and nationwide

Want to learn the basics of unmanned aerial vehicle flight? On Tuesday, May 16th at 7:00 p.m. at the Douglas County Library in Parker, you’ll have the opportunity to familiarize with all things drone at an event that is both free and open to the public.

Whether you’re interested in exploring surveillance opportunities and law enforcement, drone racing or scientific research the “Unmanned Aerial Vehicle” event will have something to offer but they recommend registering in advance at this library website, here. The event — More—

Mandatory Colorado licensing fee drop of $200 effective immediately, according to Department of Regulatory Agencies

Did the Colorado licensing fee just drop from $263 to $63? ​Colorado Private Investigator annual licensing fees dropped $200 just like that?
​Seriously? What’s going on?

​According to Department of Regulatory Agencies (DORA) Private Investigator Program Director, Mark Browne, the one-year renewal fee for private investigator licenses dropped in response to — More—

Investigators at sea

Do detectives frequent luxury liners outside of Agatha Christie mystery novels? Not usually. That’s about to change, however, thanks to California and Arizona licensed Private Investigator, owner of Allen Investigations, LLC and now P.I. Cruises creator, Debra Allen.

Although the retired law enforcement officer’s new initiative isn’t launching without pushback ––a few naysayers have actually expressed concern regarding the potential impact on the field’s credibility— that isn’t stopping private investigators from working Labor Day, Columbus Day and Veterans Day cruises to The Bahamas, Alaska and Mexico into their schedules.

The concept of training vacations is “new to PIs but not new to mortgage lenders, Bankers are Realtors.” Allen points out that it’s a great way to — More—

Using the Series 2 Apple Watch as a Private Investigator

If you’re looking for an excuse to invest in a Series 2 Apple Watch (which run as high as $399) and do surveillance work, Emmy Award winner investigator, Brian Bates of Bates Investigates has just scripted your justification -I mean- tax write-off for you.

“The primary reason I justified the price is the fact it works very well as a covert audio recorder. You can easily pay $200+ for a quality audio-only watch audio recorder. I’d rather spend the money on an Apple Watch that does much more and is superior in quality. Sure, cell phones record audio – but they are widely recognized as audio recorders and people are on alert for them. To me, in my work, a covert audio record is indispensable.”

Bates had also purchased the version 1 iteration when that came out however he returned it after two weeks. Generation 2, by contrast is

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