Securus Technologies Shows by Example How to Embody Integrity

No matter who your customer is, giving them respect and keeping their interests in mind are the foundation of a good business. Providing technology for law enforcement and criminal corrections facilities, Securus Technologies is leading the way in raising integrity expectations in its industry.

How Inmates Communicate

The creator of a system cannot always determine how their system will be used. Securus’ systems are utilized by Global Tel Link, also known as GTL, for communication by inmates at criminal justice and correctional facilities.

Securus is actively working with Louisiana Public Service Commission to keep inmates’ interests at the forefront of industry insiders’ and the public’s minds. The Louisiana Department of Corrections hired GTL as their communication provider, but the relationship has waned in light of how GTL used the contract. Full story published on PR Newswire.

When to Move Forward

The discovered additional charges have accumulated past $1 million. Bringing these actions to light is the first step in establishing laws and protection for inmates.

Going Beyond Inmates’ Basics Needs

Securus was recently rated as an A+ company by the Better Business Bureau [], according to PR Newswire. Expanding into education and entertainment apps, they will be able to elevate inmates’ ability to transition into the community after release. JPay also creates pay and automation systems that reduce system and environmental waste.

Embody Transparency and Integrity

Securus America serves over 1 million inmates residing in more than 3,000 civic facilities. Their services include investigation, incident management, and biometric analysis. Employing over 1,000 workers, Securus is headquartered in Dallas and has regional offices in Carrollton, Allen, and Atlanta. Learn more about the company on Securus’ website. Also see,


The People of Venezuela are Crying Out for Help and the Protests Increase

Food riots and violent looting are now a daily occurrence across the crumbling country of Venezuela. The struggling leftist government of President Nicolas Maduro is having trouble controlling the crowds, which consist of common people, looking for food by day, and the looting gangs who come out to loot the stores and warehouses after sunset.
La Facebook news reported this morning, that the police were actively holding back over 200 people who were trying to get into a supermarket. One by one they were allowed to enter, and they came out with two bags of pasta, that was it. On the side of the road, an elderly woman cried in the midst of the chaos, and another fainted because of the heat and having no food.

Venezuelans like Adrian Jose Velasquez Figueroa are angry, scared, hungry and they feel alone. The government is doing very little in the way of supporting its citizens, when, in the past, they were proud of their social welfare programs. The Venezuelan Observatory of Social Conflict announced that a quarter of the 641 protests last month were for food, and every month the number increases.

The economy has been deteriorating rapidly since Chavez died, and Maduro took office three years ago. The people loved Chavez even though the U.S. and many other countries found him difficult, but the poor in his country liked him. The locals blame the government of Madura and the state-led economic system for this crash.