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Delayed services, frustrated passengers and ill-treated inspectors are all detrimental to the rail industry.The rail services have large infrastructure developments planned, with new high-speed lines and the re-opening of previously closed routes. Rail services are looking to use cutting edge technology, not only on the tracks, but also for protecting their staff.
Debt funding will support Edinburgh-based wearable camera tech company’s expansion into US market.
The Police service of Northern Ireland (PSNI) is continuing their force-wide roll out of Edesix VideoBadges across Northern Ireland after the first 400 cameras were deployed in Belfast last month.
Body Worn Cameras (BWCs) have been a burgeoning tool used by police and security companies the world over. It has been reported that as many as 6,000 police forces in America alone use some kind of BWC. With this mass of footage being recorded, new laws have been put in place in order to either allow for complete public access to footage taken, or keep it solely for police use.
With increasing frequency Civil Enforcement Officers are subjected to verbal abuse as they carry out their duties on behalf of the local authority. Typically incidents of this type can be difficult to prove in a ‘one word against another’ scenario and often no charges are brought against the offender.
A recent study conducted by the University of Cambridge highlights that there is a 50% reduction in use of force and almost an 89% drop in complaints. These figures were based on a 12-month trial conducted among 1,000 officers in Rialto, California.
Retailers have a duty of care to protect under-threat staff whose mental health is at risk.
Rutland County Council's parking enforcement officers will start using VideoBadge from today (11th August).
The Scotsman stated “TRAIN staff are to be issued with body-worn cameras in a crackdown on anti-social behaviour.”
CEOs in Sevenoaks will be using VideoBadge to improve safety in their parking enforcement from November.
A state-wide roll out of body worn video cameras for frontline police is now underway, with every officer to be equipped with the technology within three years.
Body Worn Cameras (BWCs) are currently used to great effect by Police and Fire services, as a means to collect evidence and deter aggression against officers. After successful large- scale roll outs for both of these services, first responders and ambulance staff have begun trialling BWCs.
Body Worn Cameras (BWC) are a widely used tool by police forces across the world. Police use the cameras to protect their officers and capture footage to be used in prosecutions.
It is well known that USB memory sticks present a risk of transmitting computer viruses from one machine to another. In fact, the risk is so high that many IT organizations, including many government authorities, ban the use of USB memory sticks and actively block them.
Body Worn Cameras (BWC) are fast becoming a staple in police department worldwide. Furthermore, their use in the private sector is too, burgeoning. Though the cameras themselves are of critical importance to these initiatives, it is becoming more evident that a full security solution built around BWCs is often the secret to their success.
Body Worn Cameras (BWCs) are a necessity for local authorities across the UK as transparency, safety of staff & greater accountability become more important for UK councils, as well as the communities they serve.
A recent article published by Police Oracle states that there were over 20,000 attacks on police officers in the financial year 2013/14 in the UK.
Speaking at the Police Federation Annual Conference in May, the Home Secretary advocated the use of body worn video in the police.
Traka UK has joined forces with Edesix, the principal manufacturer of Body Worn Cameras, to ensure equipment used across the UK Prison Service is safely stored and efficiency managed.
If you are attending the Transport Security Expo in London this year, make sure you head to the Rail Security Workshop on the 13th November.
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