Securus Technologies now investigates giant Global Tel Link

Communication is a vital tool in people’s life. Some years back people jailed in prisons had difficulties in communicating with their families and friends. Securus communication Ltd was founded by Brett Rowe some 20 years ago with the aim of filling the communication gap in correction facilities throughout the United States.

The firm was formally known as T-Netix, Inc, later in 2004 September 9th Evercom System Inc.and T-Netix Inc. joined to form the now Securus Technologies. Since then it has evolved through the years.

Securus AmericaTechnologies has its main offices in Dallas Texas and since its inception, it has been serving more than 2600 public safety, correction facilities and law enforcement agencies all over Northern America. It has been responsible and very committed to serving and offer incidence management, emergency response, biometric analysis, public information, investigation and communication information management. See,

2015 April PR Newswire reports on Securus making a bid step by purchasing agreement with JPay. JPay is a leading company dealing with electronic payment, email and it’s also a host of entertainment and educational apps. This transaction made Securus to the fastest growing sector in the correction facilities. Its main aim being to deliver the best in every institution, prison staff and their families and friends. Mr Rick Smith, the CEO of Securus Technology, says they are more than glad to offer high-tech software based that every jail and prison needs in order to have a modern operation system. This system is currently operating in more than 30 correctional institutions.

In 2016 as reported again by PR Newswire, the firm made yet another achievement by releasing their first report in a series of reports, exposing a famous inmate telecommunication company Global Tel Link, (GTL) wrong doings against Louisiana Public Service Commission (PSC).In the investigation report, PSC finds GTL actions to be unlawful in that they

a) Programmed their telephone clocks to charge up to 36 seconds after each call ended
b) Falsely inflated calling charges to its customers
c) Double billing some calls
d) Deliberately overcharging their clients