Security Cameras

Proud Partner with OpenEye

We are happy to partner with Openeye to provide this service and product.

Openeye describes their Command Station Software for Intrusion Systems as “ a powerful multi-site video management system with high-performance video decoding for multi-monitor remote recorder access. View and search video from multiple recorders simultaneously, using as many as 4 monitors.”

Wisenet X series PTZ PLUS Cameras

Based on new Wisenet 7 SoC, new cameras feature AI-based object tracking, enhanced cyber security, precise PTZ control, and clear images in all lighting conditions

Designed for perimeter protection and large, open area applications such as airports, parking lots, industrial estates, stadiums and city centers, the new 2MP, 6MP and 4K Wisenet X PTZ PLUS cameras are able to capture forensic-level image quality at a distance of up to 650 feet (200 meters). Featuring adaptive IR technology which adjusts the power of the camera’s IR LEDs, they can match the level of zoom regardless of the lighting conditions.

FCC Commissioner Urges Eliminating Dahua/Hikvision From USA

An FCC Commissioner is urging the FCC to take action that would, in his words, 'eliminate' the 'backdoor' of Dahua and Hikvision products in the USA.

This call comes a month after the FCC declared Hikvision and Dahua threats to national security.

In this post, IPVM examines the Commissioner’s statements, the potential impacts, and how likely they are to become reality.

Calls Out “Glaring Loophole”

FCC Commissioner Brendan Carr released a statement on March 30 urging the FCC “move swiftly” to “close a glaring security loophole that allows insecure devices to continue to be used in U.S. network”:

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It is time to close this glaring loophole. Once we have determined that Huawei or other gear poses an unacceptable national security risk, it makes no sense to allow that exact same equipment to be purchased and inserted into our communications networks as long as federal dollars are not involved. The presence of these insecure devices in our networks is the threat, not the source of funding used to purchase them. Yet the FCC, through its equipment authorization process, continues to approve for use in the U.S. thousands of applications from Huawei and other entities deemed national security threats. The FCC should move swiftly to eliminate Communist China’s backdoor into our networks. [emphasis added]

The “loophole” Carr mentions is in the Secure Networks Act, which allows telecom carriers to buy banned equipment as long as they aren’t doing so with federal funds. Hikvision and Dahua were added to the Secure Networks Act last month.

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