In video surveillance, the concept of centralized intelligent systems and intelligence on the edge is an on-going conversation, as both solutions have pros and cons depending on specific user needs and applications.
Imagine this: You’re looking around the room and people are getting retinal scans. Others are presenting RFID cards. Some are undergoing fingerprint imaging. Did you accidentally walk onto the set of some futuristic blockbuster movie? Guess again.
Most everyone is aware that crash-rated, anti-terrorist vehicle access control barriers, barricades, bollards and gates are standard security tools at government facilities, from embassies to courthouses and capitols to a host of other locales.
San Francisco Municipal Transportation Agency (SFMTA) was in need of a solution to maximize the use of their CCTV cameras deployed in the transit system, including the buses, trains and subways.
Holder suggests increasing staff, cameras and other techniques
Announced in a statement of two paragraphs totaling less than 100 words.
TSA blocked access to missing badge records post-investigation.
Mounting cameras on fixed-wing aircraft can provide more use data than police helicopters and for less money.
Like so many other large operations across the country, the mall is partially funded by Homeland Security.
Embarking on a remote video monitoring solution, especially third party, can seem like an overwhelming mission. However, with considerable value add to be gained by augmenting your security function, it’s imperative to educate yourself to recognize if it is right for you.