Traffic Surveillance Cameras in El Salvador

The Ministry of Public Works is proposing installing a camera system funded by a percentage of the fines imposed.

Tuesday, July 24, 2012

Gerson Martinez, head of the Ministry of Public Works (MOP), "held talks with foreign investors on the subject and reported that these systems could be put in place without the State having to spend anything on them. The investor who installs the equipment could be assigned 'a percentage of earnings generated, and in this way it could finance itself without taxing the population’, said Martinez."

According to an article in Laprensagrafica.com, "this idea is part of a package of proposals that the MOP presented to the Legislative Assembly. Another proposal is that public transport drivers have their licenses endorsed every year instead of every five years, as the traffic rules currently state. "

More on this topic

RACSA of Costa Rica: Speed Camera Costs

July 2013

In order to put into operation speed cameras on the highways, RACSA has requested $5,500 a month for each of the 90 cameras to be installed.

This would mean that every month the Road Safety Council (Cosevi) would have to pay $495,000, not to mention that in December it has to install 150 cameras, meaning it will need $825,000 per month for the monitoring system to work.

Purchase of 400 Smart Cameras in El Salvador

April 2013

The cameras will be installed at strategic points in the metropolitan area of ​​San Salvador, to help monitor criminal acts.

Elmundo.com.sv reports that the Minister of Justice and Public Security, David Munguia said that President Mauricio Funes has given the order to get the funds.

El Salvador to Tender Video Surveillance System

January 2017

The mayoral office of San Salvador has announced it will be investing $15 million in the installation of a video surveillance system to complement the 500 cameras already operating in the capital.

Although the initiative of the mayoral office has been criticized by some sectors, Mayor Najib Bukele stated that the bidding process will be transparent and will be supervised by the Attorney General.

Direct Purchase of Security System for $36 million

February 2012

The government of Honduras has awarded, without conducting a tender process, a contract for the provision of a surveillance system which utilizes 2,000 cameras and a Control Center.

President Porfirio Lobo authorized the direct recruitment of the Israeli company NICE, to provide more than 2,000 smart cameras for strengthening the work of the Honduran National Police Force.

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