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The cameras stayed off until September 4. While the cameras were turned off, the vendor for the cameras accessed the cameras for damage while the city replaced signs during the time. The cameras gave out around 5,300 tickets during August, which was a record low number of citations. Normally, the cameras regularly give out around 15,000 tickets a month. City Spokesperson Greg Buelow told TV9 in an emailed statement the city believes these high-speed cameras make the roads safer and help change behavior. “Before automated traffic enforcement cameras were in service, there was a 43.2 percent chance that an accident on U.S. Interstate 380 that is monitored by the ATE system would result in an injury,” he said. “After the cameras were activated, the likelihood decreased to 26 percent.” TV9 also learned of those tickets, which are contested about a quarter of those are dismissed. The city says those tickets are dismissed for a number of reasons including being a vehicle reported as stolen or an emergency vehicle.


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