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good seafood restauraunts what would you recommend for places th... Browse our complete selection of Officially Licensed Army Black Knights Apparel and Merchandise at the Army Black Knights Athletics Store.Background checks not required Purchasing video and audio recorders is legal, and surveillance equipment vendors are not required to conduct background checks on customers.“We provide the service of background checking, but I don’t background check customers,” said Bob Leonard, the owner of Spy Store, a security equipment manufacturer and distributor in downtown New York City.Leonard said in the last two to three years, he has seen an increase in the number of men who purchase hidden cameras, mostly to check if their wives are cheating. In March, a West Point Military Academy sergeant received a 33-month sentence for secretly videotaping female cadets in school showers and bathrooms.“It’s the sort of thing that severely undermines the trust of people,” said Kevin Govern, professor of law at John Jay College of Criminal Justice in New York, who has taught law and military ethics at the Military Academy in West Point, N. Govern believes people, whether “average citizens” or “informed leaders” must have a better understanding of the risk that hidden technology poses.“You can basically take a box of staples and put a pin-size camera inside and activate it from your home several miles away,” said Sergeant Maurice Eggleston of Dothan County police.
Captain Bob Lynn of the Dubuque County Sheriff’s Department’s Investigative Unit recalled one device planted in a Cascade, Iowa school baseball field’s portable restroom by an Iowa man. The man was charged with two misdemeanor counts of trespassing, even though middle school students were the victims.But while hidden technology has advanced, laws regulating its use have lagged, experts and law enforcement say.We’re living in an era of discreet surveillance governed by laws that mostly cover peeking through windows.The Florida Department of Law Enforcement reports that the number of arrests for video voyeurism has more than doubled in recent years, with 24 arrests in 2010 and 53 arrests in 2013.Authorities say they are frustrated with video and audio laws, which haven’t kept up with the technology when charging people with being e-peepers.
Lieutenant Will Benny of the Dothan County Police Department in Alabama cited a case earlier this month involving a man who planted a hidden camera in a young woman’s bedroom. Benny said, “If he had installed audio, it would have been a felony.”“Technology has surpassed the scope of the law,” he said.