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“AmeriCamera” fuses music and poetry created by T.R. Hummer (pictured) and Billy Cioffi. The project was filmed as part of the City of Tempe’s “Songwriters’ Showcase” at the Tempe Center for the Arts, and aired locally on Tempe 11 and Eight, Arizona PBS. [Tempe 11/”Songwriters’ Showcase”]
“AmeriCamera” fuses music and poetry created by T.R. Hummer and Billy Cioffi (front, with guitar). The project was filmed as part of the City of Tempe’s “Songwriters’ Showcase” at the Tempe Center for the Arts, and aired locally on Tempe 11 and Eight, Arizona PBS. [Tempe 11/”Songwriters’ Showcase”]
Carly Hamman, a Sonic Carhop, skates past the camera while filming for a commercial takes place, Wednesday, May 11, 2010 in Mesa.
Chandler's photo enforcement has steadily expanded since it was approved in 2001, when red-light cameras were installed at four intersections.
This undated publicity image provided by Bushnell Corporation and Howard Communications shows the Bushnell No. 67 motion sensitive trail camera that produces still, time-lapse or video images, and is remotely operated by infrared sensors and powered by batteries lasting up to a year. The cameras can be placed on fence posts, poles, trees or on the ground. (AP Photo/Bushnell Corp., Howard Communications, Katie Howard)
Ahwatukee Foothills resident Lois Britland has stood behind a project to bring a high-definition camera to the Arizona-Mexico border.
A red light camera watches at the ready on the northwest corner of 83rd and Thunderbird avenues in Peoria. A study suggests the cameras reduce the number of fatal accidents in intersections.
Our View: Last Sunday’s unwarranted killing of the driver of a freeway photo enforcement van while he was talking to his wife by cell phone was horrifying, as 68-year-old Thomas Patrick Destories is accused of driving past the van and deliberately firing his gun several times directly at the driver’s window.
Maricopa County Attorney Andrew Thomas has set his sights on shutting down, or at least undermining, the statewide freeway photo enforcement program. Thomas said today he won’t prosecute any speeding crimes based solely on evidence from speed cameras.
The Arizona Department of Public Safety first began its photo enforcement program in November 2006, prior to the Arizona Legislature and governor enacting legislation calling for the current expanded program.
Jan. 11 was no ordinary school day for Centennial Middle School sixth-grader Daniel Meyer. As soon as he stepped off the bus in the morning a camera crew got in his face. During math class he pretended all eyes were not on him. But Daniel, 12, was used to this invasion of space by then. A German camera crew arrived at his Ahwatukee Foothills home Jan. 8 to film the documentary TV series Mein Neues Leben, or My New Life, which follows families from packing up in Germany until they have gained ground in a new hometown. The Meyer family, who moved from Munich in Bavaria to Ahwatukee Foothills three years ago, was chosen for the Feb. 3 airing of the show on the German channel Kabel 1. "They wrote a letter and applied to be on the show," freelance director Simone Bock said. "(The show) is all about Germans who emigrate throughout the world. They receive hundreds of letters, but pick families that will have a presence on TV, are friendly and seem to be really liked." American Mike Meyer and German Carolla Meyer met in the U.S. almost 20 years ago when Mike was a tour guide and Carolla was on vacation. After keeping in touch overseas, Mike moved to Germany to be with Carolla. The couple lived there for 16 years until they moved back to Ahwatukee Foothills. Their son Benjamin, 15, is a freshman at Mountain Pointe High School, but Friday it was all about Daniel. "We want to show how he made friends with the other children in the school and the difference between the school system in America and Germany," Bock said. Bock, cameraman Michael Bottcher and sound engineer Andreas Sebecke, followed Daniel to his advanced pre-algebra class at 10 a.m. Daniel participated in class as usual, raising his hand and answering teacher Matt Penland's questions with a camera just inches away from his face. "He did really well with how much attention was on him," Centennial principal Katherine Miller said. "But there were lots of kids asking questions and that's how that class usually is. They are sixth-graders in an eighth-grade curriculum class. This was a nice pick for who they chose to film." The crew focused on the differences between American and German schools by not only filming Daniel, but his classmates' interactions and Penland's teaching techniques. "In Germany they usually sit two children together or they sit at tables," Bock said. "Here it is different because each child has their own table. In Germany there is more interaction and smaller classes." In an interview for the documentary, Penland spoke about how well Daniel adapted to school. "So far in math he hasn't had any problems in all," Penland said. "He's really one of the top in his class and he's never shy to raise his hand. When he first started he seemed to fit in and he never seemed to have a language barrier at all." Bock said in Germany more students walk or bike to school. She was surprised by the suburban lifestyle, cookie-cutter houses and the dependence on automobiles in Ahwatukee Foothills. Corinne Frayer can be reached at (480) 898-7917 or email@example.com.