Citizen pay you to broadcast the crime scene
Citizen pay you to broadcast the crime scene

Citizen, the app is for providing notification of emergencies and crime scenes in your area and paying people for live streaming of crime scenes and emergencies.

The company pays on-site team members through online job postings, and while applicants can watch and broadcast local events, they save $200-250 per day.

These incidents can range from reported missing children to house fires and everything else where members have to interview witnesses and police officers.

Depending on the application, you may need to do a live broadcast where you add value to users, support the mission of the application, and be able to identify and include interviews that make live broadcasting easier.

The New York Post was the first to discover these vacancies. But the reports have been circulating through citizens' payment channels for some time.

The Daily Dot reported in June that a man named Langdon had been seen alive at the Los Angeles crime scene several times.

The citizen confirmed that Langdon was part of his local paid team.

As the company spokesperson said, Citizen has teams in select cities and the app can be used to demonstrate how the platform works and model responsible publishing practices so that events happen in real time.

Citizen has more than ten salespeople whose whereabouts are unknown. But the job ad mentioned working in Los Angeles (10-hour shift, $250 per day) and New York (8-hour shift, $200 per day).

Pay for crime live stream

The company said that content produced by these people represented less than 1% of citizen content.

Citizen was originally launched in 2016 as Vigilante and described itself as a personal safety net. Generates geotagged alerts to users by analyzing police communications and generating user reports. Directs users not to approach a crime scene, disrupt the accident, or disturb the police.

The company has been criticized several times for its widespread promotion of justice. In May of this year, the CEO of Citizen offered users a reward of $30,000 for finding someone accused of arson.

The man's name and photo will be shared through the app during the official live broadcast. Encourage the public to follow it and bring it to justice. However, the police falsely charged this person and later acquitted him, and said that the citizen's actions could be disastrous.

The company appears determined to be more than a passive bystander or a source of information. A citizen tests his security forces in May. It has deployed a branded patrol car for the citizen to meet the demands of the users.

The company said it is part of the 30-day trial program that has ended and has no plans to start.

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