FILE - In this Nov. 20, 2014, file photo, Deputy Robert J. Rudisill takes a prisoner though a body scan after being taken into custody at San Diego County sheriffís Vista Detention Center in Vista, Calif. A study has found mixed results from the $15 million California spent to thwart prison drug smuggling by increasingly creative inmates. Researchers from the University of California, Berkeley, and the Public Policy Institute of California said smugglers use tricks like concealing methamphetamine in a bar of soap or heroin on the backs of postage stamps.
FILE - In this Nov. 20, 2014, file photo, Deputy Robert J. Rudisill takes a prisoner though a body scan after being taken into custody at San Diego County sheriffís Vista Detention Center in Vista, Calif. A study has found mixed results from the $15 million California spent to thwart prison drug smuggling by increasingly creative inmates. Researchers from the University of California, Berkeley, and the Public Policy Institute of California said smugglers use tricks like concealing methamphetamine in a bar of soap or heroin on the backs of postage stamps. Chris Carlson, File AP Photo
FILE - In this Nov. 20, 2014, file photo, Deputy Robert J. Rudisill takes a prisoner though a body scan after being taken into custody at San Diego County sheriffís Vista Detention Center in Vista, Calif. A study has found mixed results from the $15 million California spent to thwart prison drug smuggling by increasingly creative inmates. Researchers from the University of California, Berkeley, and the Public Policy Institute of California said smugglers use tricks like concealing methamphetamine in a bar of soap or heroin on the backs of postage stamps. Chris Carlson, File AP Photo

California

May 12, 2017 4:59 PM

California shifts from scanners to dogs to catch smugglers

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