Beefing up security. Baltimore businesses are allowing police to access their private security systems.
The Frederick Police Department plans to ask for funding for 12 body cameras in the city’s 2016 fiscal year budget.
With police encounters under intense scrutiny, there are growing calls for officers to record those encounters with cameras on their bodies. Some Maryland police departments are already doing it—and Baltimore could be next.
Tighter security is on the way for Baltimore County schools. This, after schools nationwide and here in Maryland are seeing a spike in violence on campus.
There are some changes ahead in the way Maryland jurisdictions operate speed cameras. The General Assembly passes new regulations.
The General Assembly is about to step into the Baltimore speed camera controversy.
Maryland prison officials say they used closed-circuit cameras to stop an attempt to smuggle marijuana, tobacco and a cell phone into the troubled Baltimore city jail.
Police in Salisbury are asking for help figuring out who spray painted five speed cameras.
The Charles County Sheriff’s Office says it will reactivate the three speed cameras that it had stopped using after one camera’s cement pad was incorrectly placed.
A rapidly growing network of police cameras is capturing, storing and sharing data on license plates, making it possible to stitch together people’s movements whether they are stuck in a commute, making tracks to the beach or up to no good.
A Republican congressman from Michigan may propose a ban on speed and red-light enforcement cameras in the District of Columbia.
Speed and red light cameras could soon be up and running again. In April, the city shut down the entire system after some cameras were caught issuing bad tickets.