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TOUGH YEAR: Taser International president Tom Smith talks about the stun guns earlier this year.
No one will be cheering as loudly as the owners, shareholders and employees of Taser International when the new year enters and the old year becomes history.
A 31-year-old man accused of firing gunshots as police responded to a domestic violence incident was arrested on suspicion of unlawful discharge of a firearm and other felony offenses after officers subdued him with a Taser early Sunday.
A 21-year-old shoplifting suspect took a swing at a Mesa cop Thursday and got a blast of electricity and a jail cell in return.
Scottsdale-based stun-gun maker Taser International said Tuesday third-quarter profit plunged 90 percent as law enforcement agencies cut back on spending and the company put more money into research and development.
Taser International received two orders from law enforcement agencies for 365 Taser X26 stun guns, the Scottsdale company said Thursday.
Mesa and Scottsdale police worked together to arrest a man suspected of armed robbery.
The opening bell ceremony at the NASDAQ stock exchange in New York City today had special meaning for Taser International. For one thing, the starting bell was rung by Tom and Rick Smith, the company’s co-founders, and other members of the executive staff.
Despite a fourth-quarter profit drop of 98 percent based on lower sales and higher expenses, Scottsdalebased Taser International stockholders can remain optimistic, said Joseph Blankenship, vice president of research for Source Capital Group.
Slumping sales amid an ongoing controversy over the safety of its stun guns triggered a steep decline in thirdquarter profit for Scottsdalebased Taser International.
April 24, 2005
Brandon Kawecki, 25, wiped the sweat off his face as he removed the head of his furry pink pig costume Saturday afternoon.
The Department of Justice has begun to study Tasers, the electric guns that are increasingly popular with police, in the face of new questions over their safety.
In a report being released today, Amnesty International says stun guns made by Scottsdale-based Taser International are being abused by police and wants more scientific study done to determine whether the devices are safe.
More than a dozen classaction lawsuits have been filed in U.S. Federal District Court in Phoenix on behalf of shareholders of Taser International against the Scottsdale-based stun gun maker.
The value of stock of Scottsdale-based Taser International continues to slide downward following reports questioning the safety of the company’s electric stun gun.
An analysis of the use of Taser International stun guns by Madison, Wis., police is being lauded by the Scottsdale-based manufacturer following a series of negative stories about the company’s controversial weapon.
Tasers are not catching on in jails and prisons even as some local police agencies make the Scottsdale-made stun gun their main weapon against unruly crime suspects.
The way Tasers have revolutionized police work is truly shocking.
Shares for Taser International surged in heavy trading Thursday on news of a twofor-one stock split and the announcement of major orders from law-enforcement agencies in Texas and Kentucky.
Milton Salazar threatened a store clerk the first day he got out of prison, was shot by a Mesa police officer’s Taser, went pale, then died two days later.
Gilbert police officers will soon be carrying stun guns alongside their batons and pepper spray.
Chandler police will soon receive 300 Tasers, a nonlethal weapon that can immobilize people without causing death or long-term injury.
I haven’t run any scientific tests, but I can tell you this much about Taser International’s stun guns: I’d rather be shot with one than to take a slug from a .38.