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Police and prosecutors are embracing a powerful new tool for taking the he-said, she-said out of hard-to-prove domestic violence cases.
“When the cops are called and come through the door, the victim is very happy and relieved to see them,” said Elliot Knetsch, prosecutor for the city of Burnsville. Minnesota legislators looking at regulating their use must balance three crucial concerns — fighting crime, keeping police accountable and protecting privacy.
Even as prosecutors hail the potent videos’ role in prosecuting abusers, advocates for domestic violence victims caution that they also hold the potential to hurt the women the criminal justice system is trying to protect if they find their way into circulation beyond law enforcement uses.
They’re mounted on squad car dashboards, in police interrogation rooms, on street corners.