Hollywood’s major gun database has hit the streets.
The Hollywood Police Department announced on Wednesday that it has added more than 500,000 gun-related records to its database, and will begin to share them with the public.
The LAPD’s database includes nearly 3 million records from law enforcement agencies across the nation, including more than 4 million firearms.
Hollywood’s database is the largest of its kind, but is not the only one.
Other big data companies including the National Shooting Sports Foundation (NSSF) have released similar databases that include gun sales records, domestic violence records, license plate data, and even license-plate photos.
The LA Times has reported that the Los Angeles Police Department has the largest database of its type in the country, with more than 40,000 firearms listed in its database.
A separate database maintained by the California Department of Justice (CDPJ) includes more than 9.4 million records, including a number of firearms, as well as other crime statistics, including homicides and non-fatal shootings.
The California Department Of Justice also released a database of more than 6.3 million records and released a list of other police agencies that have a database.
The new database is a key part of the LAPD’s effort to expand its efforts to help victims and other law enforcement officers find information on firearms.
The database is not required to comply with California law.
However, under the National Firearms Act, the LAPD is required to notify owners of the gun data once they have access to it, and it has also required law enforcement to use the data to assist them in their investigations.
“This database is part of our efforts to assist victims of gun violence, our officers and law enforcement professionals, and to protect the public,” LAPD Chief Charlie Beck said in a statement.
The data has been compiled from a number the LAPD has released over the years.
In 2015, it reported that it had more than 12,000 victims of domestic violence and nearly 8,000 of sexual assault, a number that jumped to 13,000 and 13,500 in 2016.