Authorities nationwide boost security ahead of the July 4 holiday. Homeland Security and the FBI are warning of ongoing threats from ISIS and lone wolves.
Video captured by city surveillance cameras during the arrest of Freddie Gray and the unrest that followed is eating away at the storage space on the city’s private system.
Baltimore’s decision to save surveillance footage of Freddie Gray’s arrest and the unrest that followed has significantly reduced the storage capacity of some cameras on the city’s closed-circuit system, shrinking the time police have to save footage to help with other criminal investigations, a newspaper reported Friday.
Spies in the skies. A new report reveals the staggering scope of government surveillance from the air, including several times during the recent unrest in Baltimore.
With more than a quarter of a million people heading to Ocean City this weekend police are on high alert.
The deadline is looming– in little more than a week, the NSA’s surveillance program is set to expire.
Business owners across the city are surveying the damage following Monday’s riots. One of the stores that was looted is sharing the surveillance video with WJZ.
Caught on tape. Surveillance video captures a group of thieves as they steal and damage bicycles worth thousands of dollars.
A local bike shop owner is asking for the public’s help tracking down thieves caught on tape breaking into his store.
The president of the Rams Head Group, who is accused of secretly videotaping women in the bathroom of the Savage restaurant location, speaks out.
City police are trying to expand their eyes on the streets. They’ve started a new program encouraging business owners and homeowners to register their surveillance cameras with the city.
The search is on for a man believed to have robbed more than a dozen stores in the Baltimore area. The FBI is asking for the public’s help to put him behind bars.