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Security

Fargo HDP5000 brings new security to ID card printing

By |April 3rd, 2007|

Fargo's advanced HDP5000 takes card security one step further with its SecureVault technology, bringing security not only to the finished product, but to the elements of the system itself. SecureVaultâ„¢ technology combines access control and management software in a secure vault which holds and tracks the supplies used by the ID card printer - even notifying the end user when supplies are low and need replenishing.
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Maternity Ward ID System Proven Ineffective by Intrepid Journalist

By |March 30th, 2007|

After a kidnapper posing as a nurse snatched little Michael Dawodu earlier this month, hospitals in northwest Texas have been tripping over themselves to establish the most secure ID card system to prevent any further disasters. This week, Cecelia Lynn Coy-Jones, a television reporter from Lubbock, was arrested after successfully entering two maternity wards in nearby Amarillo.
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Maternity Wards and Two-Layer ID Security

By |March 22nd, 2007|

After a recent baby snatching, maternity wards all over the country have been looking to increase their security in order to protect newborns and parents alike from kidnapping, baby switching, and other nightmare situations.

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ID Card Trends to Watch in 2007

By |March 13th, 2007|

Whether you notice or not, there are some major changes taking place in the ID card industry right now. New technologies, new laws and the continual push for maximum efficiency have created several new and important ID card developments in recent months. Here are some things to keep your eyes open for:

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Combating Fake IDs – part 1

By |March 1st, 2007|

Fake IDs are usually thought of as a teenage problem - used by underage kids to buy alcohol and tobacco or get into trendy night clubs. However, in the last five years, falsified ID cards have shown to cause many more problems than underage drinking.
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Controversy over School IDs at Michigan High School

By |February 27th, 2007|

ID cards have been normal at schools for years now. Students keep them in their wallets to use in the lunch line or to check out books, visitors and staff use them for identification. They're such a normal part of most students' lives that Now, in Florida, a controversy has erupted over a teacher  who refuses to wear an ID badge.
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Background Check Required for Elementary School Visitors

By |February 23rd, 2007|

ID badges have been commonplace for school visitors for years - but unlike the laminated "VISITOR" squares printed on the construction paper of the past, many schools have adopted high-tech badge policies which require bar codes, visitor names, and sometimes even photos. A Cincinnati area school district has announced that it's taking it one step further.
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Venezuela Issues First Refugee ID Card

By |February 21st, 2007|

Years of warlords, civil strife and drug trafficking in Colombia have brought thousands of refugees into neighboring Venezuela - over 200,000 in the past eight years. While only 20 of these are recognized as legitimate refugees, Venezuela has recently instituted an ID card program to protect those who have requested asylum.
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Blair Pleads Case for National ID Card

By |February 20th, 2007|

UK Prime Minister Tony Blair has made another push for the implementation of a national ID card system, saying that ID cards and biometric identification technology are one of the most important steps a country can take in preventing terrorism and terrorist attacks.
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Iraqi Problem Solved? Yes, with Biometric IDs…

By |February 14th, 2007|

The United States' involvement in Iraq is one of the most hotly debated domestic issues today. With such divisive opinions and harsh reactions to policies and troop movements, even the most inane details are highly debated topics. One current issue is President George W. Bush's initiative to send over 20,000 new troops to Iraq in a "surge" that defense experts say could help amend current problems. Predictably, the issue is split down party lines, with most Republicans supporting the surge and most Democrats opposing it. Democratic congressmen have gone so far as to draft a non-binding resolution opposing President Bush's proposed troop increase. The House of Representatives is debating the issue this week in what is predicted to be one of the most heated and emotional debates to take place in the Capitol.
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