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How in-car video systems benefit law enforcement (eBook)

In this eBook, we review how to use in-car video footage for training and how video technologies improve situational awareness

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Sponsored by Motorola Solutions

The disarming and killing of Constable Lunsford on January 23, 1991, stunned the American law enforcement community. It was one of the first such incidents ever caught on dash cam video. The video became an essential training tool in officer safety training and the tragedy that unfolded that night on U.S. Highway 59 has probably saved hundreds of officers’ lives.

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Since that time, in-car video systems have become prevalent in many police departments as the technology has vastly improved. These devices assist agencies in developing community trust through transparency, as well as enhance officer safety and training.

In this eBook, sponsored by Motorola Solutions, we review:

  • The key reasons why police departments need in-car video systems
  • How to use in-car video footage for police training, and
  • How video technologies improve situational awareness.

To download your free copy of the “How in-car video systems benefit law enforcement” eBook from Police1, fill out the form below.

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Officer Peter Jerving, who died in February, and Officer Jimmy Nowak served together at the Milwaukee Police Department for four years
Please indicate the scenarios where a vehicle pursuit is deemed permissible by selecting the appropriate options below
Dash camera footage shows Officer Brandon Gross being dragged nearly 40 yards while trying to stop a fleeing DUI suspect