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Edesix Ltd., a market leader in the provision of Body Worn Camera (BWC) solutions, has announced today that it will be working alongside leading network and security solutions distributer Anixter Australia Pty. Limited to provide BWC systems to the Australian market.
Body-worn cameras for North East ambulance crews are helping prevent attacks on paramedics, a meeting has heard.
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.
International airports are notoriously busy, with many people passing through each day, travelling to all corners of the world, with a multitude of intentions and even more baggage.
Though traditionally used as a deterrent to aggression, and to capture secure footage for use in court, evidence-gathering is not the limit of uses for Body Worn Cameras (BWC).
According to research at Portsmouth University’s Institute of Criminal Justice Studies, public order and assaults have fallen significantly since selected police officers in Hampshire wore body cameras.
Body Worn Cameras are currently used by local authorities across the UK to protect staff and capture evidential footage of incidents.
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.
Body cameras have been purchased in a bid to protect security staff from violence.
The Cardiff and Vale Health Board is the first in Wales to provide security staff with high definition body cameras. 25% of incidents against NHS staff occur in Cardiff and Vale UHB.
The amount of verbal abuse suffered by members of the public and civil enforcement officers (CEOs) has been on the rise for the past several years.
Edesix Ltd., a market leader in the provision of body worn camera (BWC) solutions, will be showcasing how BWC’s are helping to deliver a better future for the fire services at Security and Policing 2017.
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.
There has been a recent spike in demand for body worn cameras in response to the Ferguson shooting incident. This event has made these cameras a hot topic for discussion. The demand spike is confirmed from the analysis of a database of procurement activity and spending plans containing more than 80,000 government entities in the US.
Edesix is now taking its level of protection for the parking sector one step further, with the introduction of Vigilant Solution's Automatic Number Plate Recognition (ANPR) technology.
The Ministry of Justice announced today that Body Worn Cameras are to be made compulsory for bailiffs. The decision was made following complaints of illegal and aggressive behaviour.
Environment Agency enforcement teams in the East Midlands have adopted wearing body worn video cameras in their fight against crime following a successful six-month trial of the practice in the North-East.
PSNInow have over 7,000 officers using 2,500 cameras covering approximately 173,000 incidents each year in Northern Ireland.
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