Those work zone speed cameras–designed to keep highway workers safe–have come under criticism from state auditors. The audit highlights a system that took months to work out the bugs.
An audit of the Maryland State Highway Administration has found that citations were issued to less than half the drivers caught speeding in work zones during the first 9 months of the state’s work-zone speed camera program.
The Citizens Association of Georgetown is adding private surveillance cameras to help deter crime, and the civic group has more legal leeway than District of Columbia police.
A watchful eye. The City of Baltimore is hoping businesses and homeowners will buy into a new program that allows city police to access their personal security cameras.
Baltimore County’s plan to activate four new speed cameras on Thursday hit a speed bump.
Baltimore City says crime drops by 25 percent in areas covered by police cameras. Now, more community groups are asking for them.
Officials in Montgomery County have voted to begin installing cameras on school buses to catch and fine drivers who illegally pass the buses while students are getting on or off.
Backing up has come a long way!
A new study says cameras in Metro parking lots aren’t deterring crime, but the transit agency says it will keep using them.
Baltimore’s network of police-monitored surveillance cameras continues to expand.
How do parents track everything their children are eating in school? Take a picture of it on a calorie camera.
If you’re dreaming of a family vacation at Deep Creek Lake that you wouldn’t mind sharing with millions of television viewers, this story is for you.