Companies / JVs / Partnerships

  • Vermont recalls new biometric licenses

    Some of Vermont’s biometric driver licenses were recalled after flaw is found

  • Reveal Imaging wins $30 million TSA deal

    Economic stimulus law funds new explosive detection system; the technology is capable of screening 225 bags per hour; the system is designed to inspect checked baggage, carry-on baggage, air freight, and parcels

  • Tutor Perini receives USCG contract

    Leading civil construction company awarded a Coast Guard contract with maximum value of $500 million

  • DSIT Solutions in $5 million contract for underwater surveillance

    The company’s diver detection sonar system employs long-range underwater security; the system automatically classifies, tracks, and detects any alleged threat approaching a protected site

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  • Experts offer insights on current security issues

    Attendees at the ASIS annual event were offered the latest insights into the latest thinking on a range of security issues, from protecting the hospitality industry to protecting house of worship, and much more

  • FLIR introduces 21 new products

    The company reported seeing growth close to 40 percent just a couple of years ago and even during the current recession, FLIR is still seeing growth at nearly 15 percent, proving that the market for thermal imaging solutions has generally outpaced market growth

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  • Scallop Imaging showcasing a camera with 180 degree field of view

    Traditional security cameras, composed of a single lens and image sensor, either require a number of cameras to cover a 180 degree field of view, or utilize extreme, wide angle lenses that are costly and introduce optical distortion; Scallop has a better solution: distributing this imaging task across five powerful microsensors

  • Intransa VideoAppliance named 2009 New Product of the Year

    Intransa VideoAppliance, introduced in June 2009; a panel of judges for Security Products Magazine names it 2009 New Product of the Year in the Network-Centric Security category

  • Competition intensifies in high-definition security imaging

    Surveillance has come out of domestic and office environments into the main street in both industrial and developing countries, and the competition among the companies seeking customers at ASIS is likely to remain fierce

  • Panasonic shows array of new technologies

    In addition to enhancing its line of i-Pro Series Network Solutions, Panasonic continues to introduce select analogue products incorporating the latest technologies in support of legacy system

  • Camera manufacturers going HD

    High definition technology gives users the capability to make out faces and license plates more easily, which in the future will also have implications for video analytics, making them more effective

  • Fujitsu asks terrorists whether they would use its software for WMD

    Fujitsu runs a patching site for Sun Microsystems’ Solaris Unix variant; the company asks end-users to fill out a survey before downloading the latest patch, and the first question asks whether the customer would be using the patch to build WMD; even if you admit to building a nuclear bomb, Fujitsu allows you to download the patch; either Fujitsu targets really honest terrorists, or the company wants to use the information in its advertising (as in: “5% of our customers are terrorists who use our software to build weapons of mass destruction”)

  • New cybersecurity research center opens in Belfast

    The £30 million center will work primarily on embedded security tech for next-gen IT equipment, and on real-time automated analysis of CCTV footage for “criminal activity”

  • Open-System Vendors demo IP interoperability

    Exacq Technologies, Firetide, IQinVision, and Pivot3 are showing how standards-based solutions from open-system vendors can be integrated and supported in the field

  • BRS Labs takes ASIS' Accolades award

    This is the fourth award BRS Labs has won this year for its unique approach to security; its AISight’s software ingests external visual input (computer vision), while its machine-learning engine observes the scene, learns and recognizes behavioral patterns, and responds accordingly