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Police Partnership

Police Partnership

The only tracking service to offer your vehicle Police protection

TRACKER and the Police


Partners in the fight against vehicle crime


TRACKER detection systems are fitted in over 1700 Police vehicles and throughout the national fleet of Police helicopters that comprise  of the  National Police Air Service (NPAS), using our unique VHF technology.  This technology is also compatible with detection systems used at all major UK sea ports.

Our dedicated Police liaison team (which includes a former senior Police officer) works on a day to day basis with UK Policing to ensure efficient and effective vehicle recovery and to assist in bringing offenders to justice.  


Intelligence - the key to staying one step ahead of the thieves


TRACKER has a long established relationship with the Police and is the only tracking company supported by every Police force in the UK through a formal agreement with the National Police Chief’s Counsel (NPCC) and collaborate with many other Law Enforcement Agencies.

TRACKER provide sponsorship funding to the National Vehicle Crime Intelligence Service (NaVCIS) with formal day to day working and information sharing arrangements. TRACKER are also a member of the International Association of Auto Theft Investigators (IAATI).


Vehicle Crime Report

The Office for National Statistics (ONS) report that Theft of Motor vehicles nationally has risen by 15% over the last 12 months.

The National Crime Agency (NCA)

National Strategic Assessment for 2017 outlines the rising level of Motor vehicle theft by Organised Crime Groups (OCG’s)


The theft of Motor vehicles is an organised crime threat as broad organised acquisitive crime and other criminal activity is on the upward trend.  This is reflected in all regions and vehicle types – some vehicles including those of high value are stolen for export. Although the rise in theft of motor vehicles is reflected across all regions and vehicle types, the most significant increase is in the theft of motorcycles and scooters which in some cases are used to enable other various acquisitive crimes.

An assessment of the national nature and scale of vehicle theft indicates that 1 in 4 cars and vans are highly likely to be stolen by electronic compromise, where theft occurs by various technical means without the use of the original key (also known as keyless theft).

It is highly likely that the upward trend of theft of motor vehicles will continue to be stolen for use as enablers of other criminal activity.  It is also highly likely that electronic compromise methods will continue to be exploited, fuelled by the availability of related technology.