CCTV Security Systems
CCTV Security Pros is a leading USA direct supplier of commercial-grade surveillance systems, cctv cameras, equipment, and accessories. Our CCTV security systems are trusted by more than 60,000 customers including Fortune 500 companies, universities, government agencies, military contractors, as well as residential homeowners who prefer professional-grade products and support from a proven industry leader. Consult with one of our security experts to find the right IP or CCTV camera system for your home or business and years of reliable surveillance protection. A new CCTV security system will enhance the way you do business. From single CCTV camera operations to those in need of complete 64 channel systems, we have the right IP or CCTV security system for your business or home.
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and 6 p.m. EST. Press 1 to be connected with a security professional who can consult with you about the best surveillance camera system for the needs of your home or business. Our complete assortment of IP and CCTV camera systems are available to you. We look forward to helping you find a CCTV security system perfect for your operational needs.
Have your say on CCTV, Home, Student Services, University of Otago, New Zealand
CCTV cameras are overseen by the Proctor’s Office. In October 2017 the University announced that it would go ahead with installing a number of CCTV cameras in public streets around campus. In mid-2017 a formal consultation process was undertaken, and based on student feedback the number of locations and number of cameras were reduced, the CCTV policy and rules were tightened, and it was decided that the evaluation of the cameras’ effectiveness would be undertaken by an independent party. Live camera feeds and the potential to monitor and punish normal student behaviour. Changes to CCTV as a result of student feedbackStudents said:We’ve responded by:The number of locations and cameras seem high for the coverage required.
There needs to be ongoing student consultation on CCTV.The University will keep consulting with student representative groups as they install cameras and evaluate them, and take their feedback into account. There should be a range of information available to students about CCTV and new cameras going up, including a hard copy pamphlet for students. A University policy explains how CCTV cameras can be used and protects the legal privacy rights of individuals. Students were asked for feedback on a draft of the policy as part of the CCTV student consultation. The policy states that CCTV cameras are only to be used for safety and crime prevention.
Changes to CCTV policy as a result of student feedbackStudents said:We’ve responded by:The purpose of the policy and the use of CCTV cameras owned and operated by the University has been made clearer. An individual can complain to the Director, Student Services if they are unhappy with the Proctor’s decision following a request to review CCTV footage.
All slaughterhouses in England to have compulsory CCTV
All slaughterhouses in England will be fitted with compulsory CCTV under plans to be unveiled on Friday by environment secretary Michael Gove, as part of a series of measures to bolster welfare standards and enforce laws against animal cruelty. The proposals – set out in a consultation paper – will deliver the Tories’ manifesto pledge for CCTV to be required in every slaughterhouse in England in all areas where live animals are present with unrestricted access to footage for official vets. The government will also raise standards for farm animals and domestic pets by modernising statutory animal welfare codes to reflect enhancements in medicines, technological advances and the latest research and advice from vets. The codes will remain enshrined in law and the first to be updated will cover chickens bred for meat. Animal welfare groups have been calling for compulsory cameras – backed by an independent monitoring system for years, while the Farm Animal Welfare Committee, British Veterinary Association, Food Standards Agency and the RSPCA have also all backed slaughterhouse CCTV.
Between 2009 and 2016, the animal welfare group Animal Aid secretly filmed inside 11 randomly chosen UK slaughterhouses. Their undercover researchers found clear evidence of cruelty and law-breaking in 10 of those 11. Evidence showed workers stubbing out cigarettes in pigs’ faces and animals being stamped on, beaten and punched. In April animal rights activists criticised a decision not to jail a farm apprentice who was secretly filmed hitting, stamping on and throwing newborn calves at a Somerset farm. UK supermarkets have also backed compulsory CCTV, with the vast majority now insisting that their suppliers have it.