The license plate readers will be used by the Detroit Police Department in violent crimes investigations like homicides and auto thefts. It will not be used for traffic enforcement.
Sheffield said she formed the committee in the event she decides to run so she's in a position to go for it.
The 49-year-old former representative pled guilty to accepting $35,900 in bribes during a federal probe into corruption in Detroit.
Businesses would be prohibited from not accepting cash as a payment, or risk being fined $500.
The city council is expected to weigh a decision of prohibited firearms in certain parts of the city.
The city council is expected to vote Tuesday on approval of a land swap deal with the owners of the Ambassador Bridge, in exchange for park improvements to Riverside Park.
The controversial technology received a $7 million expansion in October.
The Detroit Department of Transportation will need to reduce 70% of its services - about 1,000 rides a day if it can't wrangle together a new contract.
The proposed contract includes about 70% of offered services in Detroit. If it's not approved, the city says it will face "serious repercussions" from the federal government.
After multiple delays, the Detroit City Council has voted to expand the controversial gunshot-detecting technology ShotSpotter, allocating millions of dollars for the program.
The Detroit City Council has tabled a vote on the controversial technology for weeks. They approved the initial contract last week but delayed the vote to expand it.
Police say he left his residence and did not return home.
Should the city dedicate $8.5 million in funds to expanding ShotSpotter? Police and some civil activists are for the vote, but many others see it as a failed technology.
The controversial technology helps police detect gunfire and pinpoint where the shots came from. But critics believe it is a poor use of funds to fight crime.
Green would indicate compliance, yellow for showing its in the enforcement process, and red signaling the business is closed by the health department.
The previous owner of the plant was given a timeline to demolish the structure after a judge ordered him to knock down the plant in April. When he failed to meet the deadline, the city was allowed to take over.
Bedrock asked for a $60 million tax break on its $1.4 billion project at the former Hudson's site in Detroit.
The city council postponed a vote on the tax break last week, which would give Dan Gilbert's real estate firm Bedrock tens of millions of dollars over 10 years.
An 8-1 vote approved the measure, which had been in the works soon after smoking pot became legal in Michigan in late 2019.
Speaking from the GM factory zero plant, Mayor Mike Duggan delivers his ninth State of The City Address