Why Clients Trust Tech Products Developed by Securus Technologies

Securus Technologies operates within the American correctional market. The company is headed by Richard Smith who is the CEO. As a leading firm regarding innovation, the company has managed to dominate the market, particularly in Texas and Georgia.

 

Today, the client base for Securus Technology consists of more than 2,600 correctional facilities. The company has grown from a handful of employees in the late 80s to over a thousand staff members today.

 

 

Clients’ Comments

 

Securus Technologies recently published messages from clients who gave their reviews on the company’s tech products.

 

One executive officer wrote to thank Richard Smith and his team for making the fight against corruption possible. He noted that a corrupt official was apprehended after his calls were tracked using software developed by Securus. The official was arrested and prosecuted. Another prison official narrated how technology products developed by Securus had been used to dismantle the drug cartels within the prison. One drug peddler was caught advertising his drugs to inmates through a call. The call was tapped into, and the necessary actions were taken. The official reported that the rate of alcohol use within the prison had been reduced significantly to nearly zero.

 

Incidences of contraband were too many before Securus got a solution for them. One official wrote to commend the staff at Securus for their good work. He noted that the prison, in partnership with Securus, was able to develop deterrent mechanisms that significantly reduced contraband cases. Another official was impressed with how Securus’ intervention had made investigations easy within the correctional facilities. He explained that the technology employed in the facilities have led to a significant drop in crime cases among inmates. The LBS software, one of Securus’ products, was singled out by many as the best tech development in the correctional market. Several officials narrated of how the software cracked into some of the most secretive inmates’ money-circulation chains.