How to use a smartphone app to get around the Washington DC Metropolitan Area Traffic Police (MAD) system

Breitbart News reported last week that MAD has been using a new software application called “Diary” to help its officers track down potential suspects.

The application is currently in beta for its officers, and can be downloaded for free for $1.99 via Google Play.

In an article published today, Breitbart News explained how to use the application to find the next car parked in the vicinity of your home.

The article also detailed the MAD’s new strategy to use its mobile app to locate vehicles parked in front of or behind your house.

The app’s “Diaries” feature, which is a text-based app, allows MAD officers to record vehicles as they are stopped by police.

When officers attempt to locate a vehicle, they can see an approximate location within the app’s map and use that to pinpoint the vehicle.

MAD officers can also call 911 if the vehicle they are searching has not yet been identified.

The app is currently available on both Android and iOS devices.

MAD officials have not provided an official release date for the app, but the MAD website indicates it will be available for download on September 19.

The MAD app was created by a former MAD employee, but is reportedly the same as the current MAD app.

The new app, the article stated, will allow MAD officers, as well as police agencies across the U.S., to use GPS and other technology to locate and arrest suspects who may be illegally parking in the city.

The MAD app, which was launched in December 2015, allows its officers to search and find vehicles parked behind or near residences in the District of Columbia.

The police department has been criticized for its poor enforcement of traffic laws, including its “No Parking” enforcement policy, which prevents drivers from parking in front or behind their homes.

The Department of Homeland Security’s Transportation Security Administration has said that the new app will not affect existing MAD drivers.

The Department of Transportation said that all existing drivers will continue to be able to park and move around the area, and that all MAD drivers will receive the same enhanced enforcement guidelines that apply to all other drivers.

MAD’s decision to adopt the new MAD app raises questions about the agency’s ability to effectively enforce traffic laws.

Last month, the Department of Justice announced that the Department’s Office of Civil Rights would begin an investigation into MAD and the use of the app.