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freqca 1003f3b7b2 Reply lulu45 at 10:35 am. Police are trying to find the man or woman who tried to break into a home in the 4400 block of South 59th Street in Chicago, as seen in a surveillance image released Monday. View Full Caption Camera of the Year: Mary Zilnicki CHICAGO — The woman who uses “spider scoot” to traverse safely around obstacles and who prunes her roses in the winter are among the Chicago Police Camera Center’s top moments of 2013. This year, the Chicago Police Department honored the people who took pictures of outstanding moments for the department. These pictures capture moments of heroism, determination, perseverance and humor, the center said. We asked a list of others to do the same, and here are their photos. Top moments of 2013 The woman uses “spider scoot” to traverse safely around obstacles, and she helps keep people safe. View Full Caption Camera of the Year: Mary Zilnicki For her efforts, Laura Thompson was named the 2013 Camera of the Year. She was recognized at a Feb. 5 ceremony for her photography skills, dedication to the city and her community, and for helping others. The information she puts into her pictures is invaluable, said department police. “She’s been great,” said Sgt. Robert Browne. “She’s put in the community a lot of importance. Without her, no picture. She’s very respectful to everybody.” CPD also took pride in the city’s reputation as the safest big city in the country and credited the last four years of shooting videos showing how to properly use police vehicles and equipment. Mayor Rahm Emanuel said that in 2012, the city had more than 20,000 fare beatings and was called on to respond to more than 50,000 calls for service. “This was the most extraordinary year, particularly over the holidays,” he said. For that reason, he said, “we’re proud that we can really look back and say that we’ve been able to make a difference in the things that happen in our city.” Contributions of the year to video CPD says that for the first time in its history, the city has a police department video production facility and directed the public to six online police clips available free of charge. The agency’s goal is to make videos accessible to citizens and “identify the most effective ways to use our video production program,” said a department release. Thanks to a grant from the International Civil Liberties Monitoring Group, the department started making videos the previous year. Others sent their stories for city police cameras. “It really showed just how connected we really are,” said Emanuel, Chicago police have long used video as a crime-fighting tool, but the department has been working to expand its use, Emanuel said. “And what an opportunity it is to not just educate people, but to show the life of a police officer, to show the tremendous contributions that they make,” he said. 2022/