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Alarm Ordinances

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Wichita City Council Seeks to Reduce False Alarms

New ordinance would make alarm users responsible for registering with the city instead of security companies.


Latest in Alarm Ordinances

False alarm fees are being credited by city officials here for a reduction in the number of 911 calls that turn out to be non-emergencies, according to a news report. May 15, 2012

The Board of Trustees here approved a false fire alarm ordinance that will require repeat offenders to pay $750 for each false alarm. April 23, 2012

To keep electronic security dealers up-to-date on alarm ordinances in their states, the Security Industry Alarm Coalition (SIAC) will allow alarm companies access to a secure database on its Web site. March 19, 2012

After reportedly responding to 21,677 false alarms last year, the Baton Rouge Police Department has proposed amending the city's alarm ordinance to allow for increased fines. March 13, 2012

The town council here unanimously approved the first reading for a false fire alarm ordinance, reports the Index-Journal. March 13, 2012

The Tucson City Council approved a revised alarm ordinance that requires alarm owners to pay an annual $20 permit fee.The ordinance had full support from the Arizona Alarm Association (AzAA); however, three local alarm companies strongly opposed it, stating that the measure could likely put small alarm companies out of business. March 07, 2012

In an effort to cut down on false alarms, the city council here unanimously approved a new alarm policy that will place more responsibility on businesses and homeowners. February 15, 2012

The Elk Grove Village board has pulled a proposed fire alarm ordinance thanks to strong efforts by the Illinois Electronic Security Association (IESA) and community leaders here. February 01, 2012

The police department here is no longer responding to unverified alarms as of Jan. 1, a change in policy that alarm industry officials say was sudden and unexpected. January 15, 2012

The San Jose Police Department's (SJPD) recent announcement that it will no longer respond to unverified alarms has caused the California Alarm Association (CAA) to contest the policy, which takes effect on Jan. 1. Ashley Willis · December 28, 2011




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