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In a scheme organised by the Safer North West Leicestershire Partnership, door staff in Ashby-de-la-Zouch and Coalville will be equipped with VideoBadge cameras.
With the new Police Service of Scotland just weeks away, the 5th Annual Policing Conference provides an opportunity to explore the issues surrounding the creation of this single force.
Edesix, a market leader in the provision of body worn camera (BWC) solutions, is celebrating a very successful 2016, with a host of large contract wins in the UK and abroad, complemented by a recent nomination for a Scottish Export Award.
In July 2017, figures from the independent police complaints commission showed the number of fatal police shootings in England and wales had reached the highest level in 13 years, after 6 police-armed fatalities were recorded in 2016/17.
From today (Wednesday 16 November 2016) Officers across Belfast City Policing District will be using Body Worn Video cameras when they are on duty.
The Police Service of Northern Ireland (PSNI) have begun using 400 Edesix VideoBadges in Belfast as their force wide roll-out begins. The deployment has already garnered significant press coverage with the story being featured in multiple publications and on TV, receiving coverage not only from national newspapers, but also from industry specialists.
Recently body cameras have become very popular. There are two main arguments for and against using them; they hold everyone accountable but raise privacy concerns for the public and officers who are using the device.
There are many benefits that have been demonstrated throughout the world about body worn cameras. Many police forces have been issued with body worn cameras to capture the necessary evidence about particular incidents they were involved within. Not only does it protect the officer but protects members of the public.
Body Worn Cameras (BWCs) are becoming an increasingly common sight in today’s society.
The Chief Constable of Police Scotland, Sir Stephen House believes that body worn cameras can help to make significant savings in the criminal justice process.
As the presence of Body Worn Video (BWV) becomes more prominent here in the UK, and in the United States, the unbiased outcome of evidential footage is enforcing justice, no matter the position and status of the offender.
Body worn video systems are helping police during their response to domestic abuse reports. A recent BBC Panorama documentary showed how important the evidence captured at the scene is for officers when they respond to complaints.
The use of body worn cameras has shown to help reduce crime and also complaints against officers, reported in a Police Oracle article today.
There are fresh calls for frontline police officers to wear body worn video cameras following the recent verdict in the Mark Duggan case.
Metropolitan police have released body camera footage of an irate man assaulting a traffic warden in London, in an appeal to identify the suspect.
After securing a major contract to provide the Police Service of Northern Ireland (PSNI) with Body worn Cameras (BWC), Edesix has been featured in multiple publications around the world, receiving coverage not only from national newspapers, but also from industry specialists.
This week Edesix attended the IACP (The International Association of Chiefs of Police) in San Diego with one of our American Partners, Federal Signal. The event saw Edesix showcasing its upcoming products designed for Police.
Edesix, provider of Body Worn Camera solutions, announces the launch of new head and torso mounted cameras.
The Police Superintendents' Conference opens today at 2pm with a welcome from the President, Irene Curtis.
The use of body cameras, used by San Diego police force, has led to fewer complaints and reduced use of force by officers.
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