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8. "Every area of town we have, there are some Ring cameras. "Or not. YOU DON'T EVEN NEED TO CALL THE COPS. Amazon is way ahead of you. Some police departments do more than just ask. Police in Indiana, New Jersey, California and other states have offered discounts for Ring cameras, sometimes up to $125. In some cases, those discounts come from taxpayer money. In April, the city of Hammond, Indiana, announced it had $37,500 in funds to subsidize Ring devices half of which came from Ring. The other $18,750 came from the city, said Steve Kellogg, Hammond police's public information officer. The city had 500 cameras, and in about a week, they were all sold.

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01.14.2007 | 34 Comments

1 Company Overview14. 5. 2 Product/Business Segment Overview14. 5. 3 Financial Updates14. 5. 3 Mergers and Acquisitions, Expansion3 Smart Doorbell Camera Company Profiles and Sales Data 3. 1 Ring 3. 1. 1 Company Basic Information, Manufacturing Base and Competitors 3. 1.

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01.14.2007 | 16 Comments

But this is the ecosystem Amazon is building. Most of us still associate Amazon with free shipping and VOD, but the company really wants a piece of the government action. Whatever it hasn't tied up in hosting and storage, it's looking to collect via surveillance tech. Amazon is selling as much facial recognition software as it can to law enforcement agencies despite recent controversies and now it's hoping its home products will attract more subsidized deployments. Local law enforcement provides the public with cheap or free doorbell cameras and swings by for the footage whenever needed. Who isn't going to feel obligated to hand this over to the cops when they come asking?Today's best Nest Hello deals?$173.