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Critics also say Ring, a subsidiary of Amazon, appears to be marketing its cameras by stirring up fear of crime at a time when it's decreasing.Amazon's promotional videos show people lurking around homes, and the company recently posted a job opening for a managing news editor to "deliver breaking crime news alerts to our neighbors.""Amazon is profiting off of fear," said Chris Gilliard, an English professor at Michigan's Macomb Community College and a prominent critic of Ring and other technology that he says can reinforce race barriers.Critics complain that the systems turn neighborhoods into places of constant surveillance and create suspicion that falls heavier on minorities.
In one case, a doorbell camera caught footage of four burglary suspects trying to enter a residence.Back in Wolcott, Ernie Field won a free Ring camera and said he had to register for the app to qualify for the raffle.Now he gets alerts on his phone when a car drives by and a short video when his daughter gets home from school."I don't know if there's more crime now, or we just know about it more because of social media," he said.She said customers can control who views their footage, and no personally identifiable information is shared with police without a user's consent.Realistically, though, if police want video for an investigation, they can seek a search warrant.