I use your contracts and read your emails religiously.  A quick question that may be relevant to all your readers.
    If we install cameras in buildings, offices, and stores and have video of persons caught in the act of committing vandalism, theft, urination, etc.., can the installation company use the video footage of the act for information, publicity, or promotional purposes on it’s web site, or social media?  Is a release needed from the property owner, or the person committing the act?
    Thanks for your great work!
Elie Ribacoff
Worldwide Security Network
    You would think that someone getting caught on camera doing something illegal or less than acceptable behavior would lose some or all rights to complain about the public scorn and ridicule that may ensue.  But that's not the case.  The Standard All in One forms do make it clear that you are the owner of the video data [unless it's just on a local DVR] but that doesn't absolve you of all restraints.  You cannot use the image of a person on video for commercial purposes without consent.  Almost all states will have either or both civil rights laws and voyeurism laws.  You can use the image if you block out the identity of the "perp" or "perv", as the case may be, but make sure the person is unidentifiable by image or other reference.  
    You can however use the data to report it to police authorities and you can provide it to your subscriber and news agencies, who will most certainly block out the image of the person.  
    Once the person is convicted of a crime the rules may change if you are using the image for news, rather than commercially promoting your business.  I don't think you can use the image of a criminal commercially without the criminal's consent.  While a criminal loses many civil rights I doubt that you can use the criminal's name or image for commercial purposes without consent.  This may vary state to state and we'd have to check before passing on use of the date in a particular way in a particular state.
    See news article below;
    Just wonder who put in the cameras
Steve Goldberg
Mikvah-peeping rabbi sentenced to 6.5 years
May 15, 2015 4:49pm
WASHINGTON (JTA) — Rabbi Barry Freundel was sentenced to six and a half years in prison for videotaping dozens of nude women at a ritual bath.
“You repeatedly and secretly violated the trust your victims had in you, and you abused your power,” Senior Judge Geoffrey Alprin of D.C. Superior Court said at the sentencing, the Washington Post reported. Alprin also fined Freundel more than $2,000.
Prosecutors had sought 17 years after Freundel, the former spiritual leader of a prominent Washington Orthodox synagogue, pleaded guilty in February to 52 counts of misdemeanor voyeurism. Freundel’s lawyers sought community service. Each count carried a maximum penalty of one year in prison and fines of $1,000 to $2,500.
Freundel was given 45 days for each of the 52 counts. He will serve the sentences successively, amounting to nearly six and a half years.
The rabbi, now 64, was arrested last October and charged with six counts of voyeurism after investigators found hidden cameras in the National Capital Mikvah’s shower room and in his home. He was fired from Kesher Israel, the congregation he had led for 25 years and which abuts the ritual bath, or mikvah, soon after his arrest.
In addition to the 52 women he filmed while they were completely naked between March 4, 2012 and Sept. 19, 2014, Freundel recorded an additional 100 women since April 2009 who were not part of the criminal complaint due to the statute of limitations.