Tag: eas tagging


Checkpoint Systems Debuts Its Smallest EAS Tag to Protect Merchandise, Combat Organized Retail Crime

Checkpoint Systems Debuts Its Smallest EAS Tag to Protect Merchandise, Combat Organized Retail Crime

Checkpoint Systems recently announced at the Retail Asset Protection Conference the 2928 S “Swat” Micro Tag, its smallest EAS tag with organized retail crime (ORC) leave-behind protection.

Designed for high-theft drugstore, electronics, hard goods, grocery and other retail categories, it optimizes protection for merchandise and reduces shrink–especially by ORC gangs–without obscuring   Read More


Pulling Our SOKS Up and Getting Over the Finnish Line

Pulling Our SOKS Up and Getting Over the Finnish Line

Much of Europe has been to the polls in general or presidential elections since January 2015, and the stakes have never been higher in terms of the continent’s sluggish economic recovery and, further east, the thorny issue of sovereignty as the crisis in Ukraine has demonstrated.

Finland, one of Europe’s bellwether   Read More


International Organized Retail Crime Summit Held in Florida

Organized retail crime prevention recently took on an international flavor when Tyco Retail Solutions hosted the International Organized Retail Crime Summit 2015 at their Boca Raton, Florida, campus in late October. LP Magazine was there to report on the event, which offered a unique opportunity for retail loss prevention, law   Read More


International Organized Retail Crime Summit 2015

International Organized Retail Crime Summit 2015

Organized retail crime prevention took on an international flavor this week when Tyco Retail Solutions hosted the International Organized Retail Crime Summit 2015 in Boca Raton, Florida. LP Magazine was there to bring you this event, which offered a unique opportunity for retail loss prevention, law enforcement, academia, and technology   Read More


Hot Products—Protecting Our Best Stuff

Hot Products—Protecting Our Best Stuff

Think about it, much of our merchandise is occasionally purchased or lost. But some items just seem to fly out of the store.

Recent research in the United States and the United Kingdom indicates less than 20 percent of a store’s products account for more than 80 percent of its inventory losses. This makes sense since most things are   Read More