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Louis affiliate KMOV reported Friday that the officers were getting the training.
Proponents say the devices add a new level of accountability to police work."This is a technology that has a very real potential to serve as a check and balance on police power," says Jay Stanley, senior policy analyst at the American Civil Liberties Union. police departments now use body cameras in some form, according to ACLU attorney Scott Greenwood.
The case supporters make is simple: Cops and criminal suspects alike are less likely to misbehave if they know they're being recorded. In a recent Cambridge University study, the police department in Rialto, California - a city of about 100,000- saw an 89 percent decline in the number of complaints against officers in a yearlong trial using the cameras. and in England, Australia, Brazil and elsewhere, a growing number of departments are implementing the cameras, in addition to - or instead of - the dashboard-mounted cameras that are already widely used in police cars. The Los Angeles Police Department is testing the cameras and the New York City Police Department said this month that the department is exploring the feasibility of using the devices.
The use of the cameras comes amid increased attention on police use of force in the wake of the Brown's death.
Following the shooting, local police in Ferguson donned riot gear and fired tear gas and rubber bullets at protesters who refused to disperse and, at times, broke into nearby businesses.