Customer calls asking for playback protections.
What happened Mr. Customer?
Wife came to club and convinced employee to release photos of what appeared to be husband & husbands vehicle leaving with other women.
How did they do that? She took pictures of the screen while it was played back.
Gotcha we can fix that; somewhat.
Reasoning: Customer is being sued by husband for slander as while the vehicle was close in identity the faces were to blurred for positive I'D and it was later found after further review it was not the correct vehicle.
Fortunately we were not the installing dealer. Do they have a case? Who is responsible for release, individual or company? Could the installing dealer ever be held responsible, assuming it wasn't specifically spelled out to prohibit playback.
While the customer has signs stating video surveillance in use, does it specifically need to say something about how it can be released?
There is very little info in law for the public release of video without the intention of profit, but slander apparently can be in the form of anything.
As more and more cameras are being used for everyday business purposes, beside the obvious better resolutions, increased lighting, more cameras, etc., etc., can playback permission be giving but photograph copying be protected by some sort of specialized monitor or permanently attached screen filter, does someone make one?
Obviously anyone with playback permissions needs to be educated on the implications that playing video back can have. As well as the importance that each user have their own ID and a system capable of auditing when and who ran such query.