surveillance video

Los Angeles police asked the public for help after doorbell surveillance video captured the chilling cries.
The knife-wielding suspect fled empty-handed from a store in Worthing, southern England, after the girl and her father threw groceries at him.
“I told myself I wasn’t going to be one of those cases that got abandoned,” said Fatoumata Camara, who dug up video proving she was beaten and robbed.
Surveillance footage shows an alleged Saudi hit team member posing as the slain journalist's body double, according to the report.
Kamayi Matumona's upbeat mood didn't last for long, say police.
Our recent national focus on racialized policing and excessive force shows us that videos have real power. But we must remember in the ever-growing conversation about body cameras and cell phone recordings that images alone do not bring about change.
This year, Urban Outfitters sold a "vintage" Kent State sweatshirt tastefully splattered with red paint while Donald Sterling's racial comments cost him his NBA franchise. It's been a raucous year in the public arena, expressed perfectly by a parade of PR blunders that is as impressive in scope as it is in sheer absurdity.