The Quick and The Livid: Drivers, Velocity Cameras and Manage in a Chance connection presents a sociological and criminological perspective crucial to understanding the driving force’s position on the centre of street security interventions. Such an strategy is, it’s argued, as essential to an understanding of makes an attempt to lower street crashes, deaths and accidents as approaching such questions from an engineering or academic perspective. The publication presents an evidence for the continued debate about one street security intervention – the velocity digital camera – by situating that debate inside modern literature concerning the ‘danger society’ (Beck, 1992) and extra broadly understood experiences of chance confronted on a everyday foundation by drivers. Instead than a concentrate on chance as one thing that may be objectively assessed, measured and managed individually from the social context through which it’s encountered, it means that ‘threat’ is one thing that permeates this exact debate from each angle. The publication achieves its goals by utilising sociological and criminological views to examine points corresponding to: – the social context by which it’s attainable for drivers to reject official scientific experience about crash causation and digital camera effectiveness – the self-outlined ‘respectability’ of the populace being problematised and its juxtaposition with a ‘appropriate’ police give attention to ‘actual criminals’ – the reconceptualisation of regulation-breaking as danger-taking instead than inherently ‘improper’ behaviour and its penalties for the enforcement of legal guidelines founded on danger evaluation – the expertise of being managed by technological know-how and of receiving what’s fundamentally ‘automated justice’. These and different points are explored and prompt as illuminating of each the actual considerations underpinning this debate and probably instructive for future makes an attempt to manage dicy behaviour each inside and past a street security context.