The National Monitor is a service of the National Electronic Security Alliance (NESA). Member states are free to reproduce the information contained herein in print or electronic media as they see fit. Contact NESA for more information at 301.519.9237 or email@example.com
SPECIAL SECTIONS – Click on an Icon to visit a section
Watch out for security companies promising to upgrade your home alarm system
If you get an unexpected guest at your door claiming they are with your alarm company to upgrade your system, you need to be on guard. Eighty-three-year-old Raleigh homeowner Irene Jones was caught off guard by the scam, which left her with two alarm systems and several thousands of dollars in bills.
Build predictable recurring revenue in unpredictable times
The “as-a-service” business model and approach is designed to help build recurring revenue for integrators; it’s no longer feasible to simply install a system, have the customer pay for the system outright, and then move on to the next customer
The Maryland General Assembly passed more than 600 bills before the state legislature's session ended in March. ... The vast majority of the new laws go into effect Oct. 1, but here are some that start Wednesday, July 1.
The Legislature earmarked the spending for small business grants, internet access in rural areas and computers to help schools provide distance learning in the pandemic, and to reimburse hospitals, cities, colleges and other institutions for pandemic-related expenses.
Oklahoma poll workers will get a pay bump in the new fiscal year. State law requires three workers for each polling location — an inspector, judge and clerk — with each paid between $85 and $95. Under a new law, judges and clerks will be paid $100 and inspectors will be paid $110 for working on Election Day.
Abbott previously resisted calls for such an order and at one point banned local governments from requiring masks. First-time violators will be issued a warning, though repeat offenders could be fined up to $250.