Please note! This essay has been submitted by a student.
Few studies reverse the effects, advantages, and negative effects of full-body cameras. But the purpose of this paper is to deal with some of these studies. Dissect the results and reach a general conclusion on what purpose the physical examiner serves to today’s law enforcement agencies, governments and the general public. The overall aim of this paper is to determine the scope and characteristics of use of nationwide body wear cameras and the results of studies on their impact on community and law enforcement.
The use of surveillance cameras is a relatively new concept in law enforcement work across the country. Dash cameras are a new technology that has been in use for a relatively long time but is not yet widely used outside the large police department. Technology has developed exponentially over the past few decades, but so have the methods of policing and the techniques used in law enforcement.
On the other hand electronics used to maintain relatively uncontroversial security, such as radios for communications and computer technology inside police cars, and cameras mounted on the body of the oatmeal are also controversial at the time as they were introduced for a number of reasons, including privacy breaches, costs and extensive training on law enforcement. Many law enforcement agencies across the country are seriously considering or already using camera technology. While some police agencies mandate the use of technology, some have nothing to do with it.
Various opinions on the use of body-worn cameras, i.e. BWC, are very complex, mainly because there are several positions on the use of the cameras. Not simply making these cameras a new essential equipment for law enforcement, but a very complex system involving many participants, and there are many unanswered questions about constitutionality and cost efficiency. Some of the issues surrounding the implementation of the cameras focus on personal privacy rights and whether all interactions with the public should be recorded or, optionally, continued eavesdropping. Many argue that this is an infringement of privacy rights.
This is a particularly complicated part of the camera debate on the body. Others argue that the use of technology is an effective way to hold law enforcement accountable, while opponents say it is another way. These concerns will be addressed in this paper by literary support for the sensitive subject of body-yellow cameras and by previous research. This includes articles, news articles, and organizations reviewed by colleagues. A formal study conducted at standpoints, such as a police agency or civic group, and at government agencies such as the Ministry of Justice and the local police department.
First, we should review the general outline of the use of BWC in today’s society at a national level. The complexity of the problem is the relative difference between opinions and policies surrounding the use of the BWC in policing. That is, some parts of the U.S. support the technology, and another sector is reacting negatively to the implementation of policies surrounding it. Full-body cameras are a sensitive subject, but they are highly relevant to current law enforcement issues across the U.S. Few studies have been made into the exact number of law enforcement agencies using the technology, mainly because it has adapted to new and current problems.
According to the study, Britain tested the use of worn-out cameras in early 2003, but limited research was done in the United States. A 2013 survey of nearly 500 law enforcement agencies found that about 25% used BWC (U.S. DOJ, 2015). The technology has both increased popularity and efficiency since then four years ago. As an emerging technology, BWC has gained trust among law enforcement agencies as studies showing benefits to institutions and communities around the world have spread, resulting in an increasing number of police agencies using it (White, 2014). Currently, an investigation is underway to better understand the number of actual law enforcement agencies that have adopted BCW policies or programs, but that data is not yet available.
In contrast, there are many cities throughout the United States that have established BWC policies and operated them for many years. More specifically, data have been collected on law enforcement in Los Angeles, California and Phoenix, Arizona. On their use of the BWC. Moreover, studies in California, Texas, Washington, D.C., Arizona, and Washington are widely viewed (Katz, 2014). We will explain these assessments in more detail later in the paper.