TASER's first solution was the TASER Cam — a small video camera that attached to the TASER X26. TASER introduced its first Axon on-body system in 2009.

Three years later, TASER brought out the head-mounted Axon Flex.

Videos need to be shared with prosecutors and defense attorneys during the discovery process.

If not for that on-officer video, a tide of public outrage may have swelled against the officers of the Mesa PD.

Instead, the story's balance helped check public outrage. The technology is poised to help keep officers safer and more accountable on the job, while protecting law enforcement agencies from nuisance lawsuits. The 1960s ushered in the era of police officers on the television news.

Vie Vu and TASER offer cloud storage and file management solutions as an alternative.

Cloud storage offers highly secure storage at a cost that could be prohibitive for budget-strapped agencies.

So it's not unusual to see headlines that read, "Police Deny Using Excessive Force," the day after an incident when the local TV news is showing a citizen's video of a violent police arrest.

This story can happen anywhere, in any town, to any agency.

An hour of video can require up to a gigabyte of hard-drive space.

If tens or even hundreds of officers make videos every shift, you can see how data files add up quickly.

TASER is not unique in its vision of body-worn video for officers.

Vid Mic was first to market with a body-worn system specifically designed for officers in the early 2000s, followed by Vievu.

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