HomeХобби и стильRelated VideosMore From: Practical Photography

Photography tips - UK laws and your rights

2736 ratings | 178569 views
Find out what you can and can't take photos of in the UK in this exclusive Practical Photography guide. Watch Tim take to the streets of London to see how people react to photographers, and get the official lowdown from Inspector Malcolm Graham from the Cambridgeshire Constabulary. -- Practical Photography is the world's biggest and best magazine for photographers who want to improve their camera and editing skills. Download a FREE digital issue for your iPad or Android device. Simply install the Practical Photography app in the Apple App Store or Google Play Store (links below). Once in the app, select the ‘Vouchers’ option from the top left-hand menu and enter code PP6614. Apple App Store - https://app.adjust.com/cruw8h Google Play Store - https://play.google.com/store/apps/details?id=com.bauermedia.practicalphotography&hl=en_GB You can buy single print and/or digital issues and subscriptions at https://www.greatmagazines.co.uk/pp Follow us: https://practicalphotography.com https://facebook.com/practicalphotographymagazine https://instagram.com/practicalphotography https://twitter.com/practphoto
Html code for embedding videos on your blog
Text Comments (680)
Running Guru (19 hours ago)
i could do a whole thesis on this as have had so many instances over the years with jobsworth people. The terrorist card is the most laughable.
Soothing Sounds (22 hours ago)
Yes the same old same old nonsense about taking pictures. The Regulatory Investigation Powers Act ( RIPA) and together with the Terrorism Act used by all councils and the Police to get their own way when you assert your rights. They then use these acts to force you to give name and address. I have been arrested twice for failure to concede under both of these acts. I went to Crown Court for one of them and the Police did not turn up. So I said my piece and counter claimed against the Gloucestershire Cunstabulary for wrongful arrest, false imprisonment, tampering with evidence, damage to property and perjury. False imprisonment and wrongful arrest were found in my favour in the same court and at a later date, in another court, evidence tampering and criminal damage was also found in my favour. The perjury case was not found because the Police had 'lost' their original statements and one of the Officers had since resigned for non related issues( I later found out) and an out of court settlement settled the complaint in it's entirety to the tune of £13, 456 pence ! You have to stand your ground and assert your rights regardless of the consequences. Failure to do so is not just an injustice toward yourself but everyone else!
Charles Mascari (1 day ago)
This is why I never use a tripod or a long lense in an urban environment. I think it's ironic that if a crime is committed, the police will ask for witnesses especially if they have photos of the incident.
wesmatron (1 day ago)
It's a waste of time them even asking what you're doing. Let's face it, if you were up-to-no-good you'd lie anyway. How many would say "I'm casing the joint"? They just hope they can intimidate you. Tell them to mind their own business.
Stu Hall (2 days ago)
Hmm secret act but I’m guessing if you haven’t signed it....you know the rest lol
Tina Mikhael (3 days ago)
No CCs 😩
soulbrother61 (4 days ago)
Very well done to the police inspector for taking time to explain matters
oliver monks (5 days ago)
so, are the laws the same today?
Ray Karaoke Favs (5 days ago)
Good video. However, the guy asking the police questions is clearly not standing next to him. You can tel from the traffic noise
lawful rebellion (5 days ago)
10:33 baldie says i still you comply if a copper can tell you what law or authority he or she is bothering you under.....WTF....
Pj M (4 days ago)
exactly, be polite and ask for a more senior officer
anikidwolfy (5 days ago)
wannabe cops
CKB (6 days ago)
clear and good advise from mr policeman at the end of video.
CKB (6 days ago)
all the wankers that approached the photographer were foreigners in uk.
Brian Duffin (9 days ago)
Another illegal immigrant with security job and its ask not axe why do you even entertain these muppets tell them to do one ffs
David Jones (11 days ago)
Far too polite.....!!!,
TheGeoffpike (12 days ago)
It's either legal or it isn't, moral restrictions ie taking pictures of kids, military installations may be looked down upon, but is still legal.
David Brewster (12 days ago)
That was a really good video . Thanks for posting, and thanks for the police officer for his straightforward and well informed answers.
gb5uq (13 days ago)
It's a growing problem. I take infrared photos of landscapes and street scenes and this kind of thing happens all the time. We need a national day of action. A lot of professionals are on side with this having been subjected to this, so I'm sure we could get some real heavyweight support. This abuse has to be stopped.
PINACI news (13 days ago)
Hi, Can I have permission to use some of this video footage please ? I would like to use the footage from approx 6:00 to 12:28 which is the conversation with the police officer. Thank you.
Derek Finch (14 days ago)
He's not doing anything illegal or anything wrong the man can ask him and if he agrees a move on but he's not doing anything illegal or bad and is being treated like a criminal
Paul Williams (15 days ago)
look someone needs to be ANAL and say to these nut cases "Oh shut the fuck up you fucking paranoid piece of shit, your say so only applies to YOUR property ALONE and as I am NOT, I do not have to even hear your FUCKING shit" Come on be people get some balls and be ANAL, you have a right to do what your doing so DO NOT take shit from nobody
Rich Clark Photography (16 days ago)
I appreciate this video. The main point I think that you made is that even if you're in your legal rights, the best approach is still just to comply with a request to leave. I know I feel defensive when approached by security but I also know that no one is trying to personally deny me the right to take photos, so I have to just speak politely and see what can be worked out. Very good work, especially having a police officer speak to the point.
If I was that copper, I would have nicked the person asking the questions for excessive smugness
Mat Flowers (19 days ago)
well done keep educating .
James Henderson (22 days ago)
I never use a tripod around big cities lol.
Michael O'Donoghue (28 days ago)
In the UK, the Ministry of Defence, has Powers under the Defence of the Realm Act (by whatever Name it may presently be known) to prevent you taking Photographs of Military Installations (and Buildings) if they choose to do so. If fact simply walking past a Military Installation with Pencil and Paper (having the ability to Sketch the Installation) can be an Arrest-able Offence, if they so choose. Similarly photographing Military Equipment or Military Personnel, In Uniform or Out of it, can be an Arrest-able Offence, if they so choose.
FusterCluck (28 days ago)
I don't get it. We live in most CCTV ridden country in the world...everyone owns a camera on there phone of some sort...but get out and start pointing it public and the country has a melt down. These are the same streets that the Google street car drove down taking pictures of literally everything, but god forbid a man with a hand held camera pointing it at building you could find on the internet in a few clicks. Like you said, the LAW states that you can take pictures/video footage of ANYTHING you see in a public area...there are exceptions to this rule of course...like public toilets or bedroom windows etc...but in the middle of London on a street is perfectly fine.
Pj M (4 days ago)
people tend to forget why CCTV cameras are allowed in the first place, because photography in public is legal
Arthur Kerr-Sheppard (29 days ago)
https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=9TuxOUGV6hE
Dongs (1 month ago)
if you are in a public space you can photograph anything. The end.
Paul Belsey (1 month ago)
Police inspector bullshits on the official secrets act. Doesn't apply to the public. If they don't want you to see someting, they have the responsibility to hide it. Basically, if you can see it from a publicly accessible place, you can film it. If you happen to be driving past a miitary base, and look at it, are you breaking the official secrets act?!!!! BS
Pj M (4 days ago)
if military bases were under the official secrets act then so would there locations be, which they are not, it aint hard to get a list of not only the bases names and locations oh and i dont live to far from a military base which the public are allowed into and to walk freely about
Naz Nomad (1 month ago)
Terrorists, they're sick of being treated like photographers.
Dean (1 month ago)
So when taking pictures of children be carefully don't let anyone see you, 7:30 What is he saying ?
john (1 month ago)
What a load of B0ll0xs Even the cop does know the rights of the photographer. So why's is it his brain dead colleagues. Detain. arrest. For taking photos. Search "audits. " on YouTube. Great PR for the stupid cops.
wm wm (1 month ago)
Why didn't you inform these security guards of the law?
Gogogeegee Aloupos (1 month ago)
Creepy!
Alain Rupp (1 month ago)
I don't like the last minute of this excellent contribution of a video. "..probably best to just delete" is just not up to all the rest of the video. It might also have been interesting and good to have CONSTANTLY to any given condition asked how that would compare to the same situation if the camera was a (non-hidden) with smartphone-photo taking activity (to fine-tune replies). (It is unnerving that the more obviously You are not hiding photographing; the more You get cheaply -literally,- attacked.) I consider starting a crowdfunding for a Worldwide simultaneous, persistently renewed campaign engaging to sensitize public opignon depate about the meaning of the so called "rights to our image". (Calouous, greedy, hypocrisy, frustration, week fear, politics,..?) ..Who is "Our" ? Our small ego ? Our society, our sterile rights to defend what? Yet Im convinced todays society would not want to miss the many famous streetphotograpy-photos that past artists have given (!) us (now we cherish and own them!) and wich have forged, for instance, our "collective empathy, -or sympathy, to mankind. It can convey love. I dream about every now and there; giant fantastic photographs (in place of ads) displaying artistic (classic and contemporary master) photographs no-one in their right mind could want to prohibit, that make us feel good -but photos that now have the tendency to be denied to happen, shortsightedly, including through creeping perverse auto-censoring.
axw016 (1 month ago)
06:30 - you CAN take pictures of military barracks and installations... that’s why they have tanks, aircraft and artillery pieces on plinths on display. Oh , and by the way, the reason I know this is because I served for 22 years HM Forces.
pinkyman5155 (1 month ago)
It would be interesting if someone dressed in a Police uniform and started to take pictures of the buildings, would the security guards still question them or would they believe everything was legit because of the uniform ? This would be an interesting experiment.
Danny Mc69 (1 month ago)
The UK is full of foreigners, working as security guards, telling people what they think the law! Does it get any worse.
Forced Media (1 month ago)
And yet these are the same assholes who arrested Tommy Robinson for his Right to Free Speech.
Phil H (1 month ago)
'I have the right to ask why you are taking pictures' 'And I have the right not to answer you'
MrPhiliphoward (1 month ago)
Wrong from the start, you can film any military base if you can see it from public. there was a memo sent out in 2010 by the ACPO that stated anything in public or seen from public can be filmed,https://www.theiac.org.uk/resourcesnew/filming-in-public/ACPO_Guidance_PhotographsPublicPlaces.pdf read this from the top cops
steve outdoors uk (2 months ago)
Hi, great video and very helpful especially for someone like myself new to photography and wants to photograph old buildings, Your camera and lens look awesome. Would you mind telling me what models they are? TFS. Take care, Steve 👍👍
Richard Roberson (2 months ago)
Tourist stay away from UK. Not allowed to take photos here or you will be branded as a pedifile or terrorist . Take your money elsewhere where it will be appreciated .
Roland Rick (2 months ago)
Thanks for this important contribution 👍. But I recommend to use the tripod mount of the lens collar 🧐, you have no idea which enormous forces this tiny ¼” screw is facing with that 70-200 on the camera 😱
duncan smith (2 months ago)
That gut has a right to ask you? You should have asked to see his warrant card.
Hanad Ahmed - TheAce (2 months ago)
London is a shithole
flip inheck (2 months ago)
Excellent informative video
Kevin Chamberlain (2 months ago)
To the reasonable cop: You said, "Everyone is worried about terrorism today." You're actually wrong. For four years I have had e a media-free diet: no tv, no tabloids etc. Terrorism is not a factor in my world or in Wales in general. If there is a threat in UK, my deepest concern would be about the corporate/fascist/government. Most likely, you would be the man to carry out their unlawful activities against me in the guise of my lawful activity being a terrorist threat.
Jai Bhavaya (2 months ago)
That police officer was really awesome, and so clear! Awesome to see that.
cornz38 (2 months ago)
Terrorism is the means by which we are all having our freedoms sequentially removed.
Glenn Zucman (2 months ago)
Thanks for this great, and important video! Seems like UK law is very similar to US law. It was just a little bit cringe-worthy seeing you head into so many situations where we knew you were going to get hassled. Still, taking a closer look at these lines is important. Photographers shouldn't get arrested, be jerks, or make anyone miserable, BUT, we also have to push back on the extra-legal contraction of public space. Public Space already gets smaller all the time. We abandoned parks (public space) for shopping malls (private space) years ago. The security guards of the world would be fine with no one ever photographing anything. Street Photography is Art! It is documenting and preserving moments of human culture! It's worth the effort. Still, whether it's a security guard or a pedestrian, it is also our job to be friendly ambassadors for photography. I hope that by not being a jerk and dealing generously with the public we can help build a future that's a bit less paranoid of Street Photographers.
michael .farrelly (2 months ago)
What about Google earth ? they photo everything,
Beetleything (2 months ago)
Right lot of herberts. Bottom line - everyone is paranoid as all hell nowadays. A real terrorist wouldn’t stand around with a huge lens being really obvious.
Alex (3 months ago)
Doing street photo I am totally in this world. And the funniest thing is.. if you take a picture with a camera is a problem but with a phone no.... oh great. please explain to me why in your opinion I could not use an image from the phone for the same bad purpose what I have using an image from the camera. ridiculous. However, yeah if someone asks, you have to delete it, as I do... losing sometimes good shots but well, that's the life.
Ben Edwards (3 months ago)
Great video mate from Australia 😀
Ricky sa-vell (3 months ago)
It's Craig David with the umbrella.
Fantastique (3 months ago)
I take my pics in film... so, no way I will 'delete' the pic.
shaved69fish (3 months ago)
SEC 44 would be ABUSED on WHITES/BRITISH but would have to be used on IMMIGRUNT and MUZSLIMES TOO ! Cant have that so REPEAL IT ! that's BRITISH POLITICS and the KALERGI PLAN ! ERASURE would not be the RIGHT thing to do ! NFSE.
helthuismartin (3 months ago)
Streephotography is by law forbidden in the Netherlands.
Hunter-W7NUK (3 months ago)
Some guy asked me if I took a picture of him and his girlfriend. They were our running on a trail next to a river. I was walking on the trail with my roommate ahead of them. I took out my Minolta X 700, and then proceeded to point it at a sock. The sock was laying on a concrete structure off the left side of the trail close to the river. I couldn't read the meter so I used the AE lock and pointed it up towards the sky to read what it was displaying for the shutter speed. 1/8 second, too slow so I put the camera up, I didn't feel like trying to rig my flash up as it was around 8pm. The guy closed the distance and asked if I took a picture of them. I state no and wonder why he asked. (I never once pointed the camera towards him. He was behind me on the trail and I only pointed the camera left off the trail towards the river.) I state no I didn't and ask he wanted me too as I have a flash. He says no and keeps walking past. I remark to my roommate what an ass. And also say out loud "click" like I'm taking a picture. I wonder why he asked, it may have been dark but I never pointed it in his direction, nor even looked his way until he spoke. I don't care to waste my film on wet, shirtless, sweaty people. Guess he just wanted to show his "manliness" to his girlfriend. Although, if I had taken a picture, I would never delete it or ruin my film to please someone. If they ask for me to not take a picture of them then I will respect that, but under no circumstance will I ever delete it!
gonnahavemesomefun (3 months ago)
It's interesting hearing the policeman talk. There are plenty of situations evidenced on YouTube where police lie, claiming they can stop someone taking photos! Unsure regarding the seizing of camera equipment - perhaps it can be seized if you are suspected of a crime and actually arrested, however many police (again as seen on YouTube) threaten members of the public with seizing of their camera without arrest or any realistic suspicion of a crime. I would have liked to have had a lawyer, not a policeman discuss the law. In my experience the police know very little of the law or how to implement it correctly unfortunately.
Phil (4 months ago)
A lot of these places, especially shopping centres and such places, don't want people walking in and taking photo's. I was stopped once in a shopping centre, they gave me the usual bullshit about terrorism but it turned out that all they wanted was for me to *buy* a licence from them to take a few photo's. It's all about money. I just grabbed a few free photo's off the internet instead.
Jr2nd (4 months ago)
Asking a cop lol like they don't subvert the law (no offence) but where does it say you can't take shots of military places from public?
John J Bloomfield (4 months ago)
I always find that if I respond to security guards that I understand that your just doing your job but I know that the law allows me to do this as I am on public land, if you disagree then of course feel free to contact the relevant authorities but here is my business card so that you can keep a record of who I am etc. - I usually find this satisfies most as they then have something to show their boss etc as proof that they did what they expect of them.
Kefos Huffington (4 months ago)
The best thing you could of done is produce these people a form the home office,regarding laws on photography.Show these people what the law is and don’t let them tell you.
So, how is this any different to the Google Street View and Google maps over head view? Did all these entities allow Google to take the photos? On the flip side though, if you own a shop or business and there is a person out the front with a camera on tripod photographing your frontage, (take your photographer hat off for this ), would you not be inclined to ask what he/she is doing? Would you be concerned for security, commercial use or whatever. I am a working photographer and yes, I would ask what's goings on. I think if you're photographing obvious tourism/historical landmarks then its ok, but a commercial building of no tourism value I believe has right to ask. Whilst in London I was photographing MI6 (James Bond Fan) and was questioned. I did explain my tourism status and offered my identification to prove who i was. I was granted permission to continue by the Policemen and all was well. They were very friendly and courteous. Might I add, they refused to see my ID as they knew I was not an issue. Politeness and respect can get you a lot.
paul castle (4 months ago)
Not good enough , he's telling you to give way to security who are wrong and don't know the law . He's talking to the wrong cop.
paul castle (4 months ago)
More foreigners who haven't a clue about our laws but have either got new ones from their foreign boss or brought some new old ones from Africa .
Loopsrainforest (4 months ago)
Skateboarding Is Not A Crime! Oops wrong video.
Ange (4 months ago)
You can be polite but personally when I'm approached by jumped up security, they're met with two words..fuck and off. Works Evey time. : )
adrian patrick (4 months ago)
Ironically, the photographer being told he isn't allowed to record images of people and buildings in a public place is being told this because security spotted him on the CCTV camera that was recording images of the photographer, people and buildings in a public place.
Uncle Davey (4 months ago)
What I have noticed is when you are looking at someone and they say "why don't you take a photograph, it'll last longer?" they rarely mean it.
Fabian Sturman (4 months ago)
Do all of these laws also count concerning video (including audio)?
No one has a right to privacy in public.
cockle0979 (4 months ago)
If you want documentary support then look for ACPO Chief Inspector Andrew Trotter's 'Guidance for Photographers' which can be found online in pdf format. If anyone gets funny with you then you can simply pull this out and hand them a copy.
Derek Gillan (4 months ago)
What twonks. no wonder they are in security.
John Smith (4 months ago)
I’ve seen many uploads of security staff and police questioning photographers. Let me make it clear. An individual can photograph whatever he or she wants to while on public land, provided of course no one is being followed, harassed or stalked. I think photographing staff entering or leaving British SIS will breach some statute law so do not make an arse of yourself and do that as it damages the reputation of photographers. There is no law to stop private security guards from speaking to a photographer to ask what he or she is doing. Equally, there is no law that compels photographers from answering or even acknowledging a security guard on public land. There are criminal laws and civil torts which private security guards can be subject to if they attempt to stop anyone doing what they are legally entitled to do. But let’s just have a common sense approach. There is no need for security guards or photographers to antagonise each other. Always try to be open and polite and less hysterical as I have seen on some uploads (not this). The presenter here got it bang on in my view. He didn’t jump up and down screaming free country my rights etc. Whether you are a budding photographer or security guard, we are all humans in this messy world and we are all in it together.
Tony B (5 months ago)
Respect for the policeman. He was clear, and consise. Really easy to understand. A really good upload
Mike Day (5 months ago)
Thanks Folks. great video
Mark Bradshaw (5 months ago)
Totally amazing...happens to me all the time. I've shot in Amsterdam and Italy recently and had not one not a single problem. Great video...it's only going to get worse.
Lee Neale (5 months ago)
lol...i got kicked out of my local shopping centre recently, kinda of annoying :)
Mental Dave (5 months ago)
These fat cunts should fuck off.
betty clarke (5 months ago)
Recently, I worked hard on high speed photography. For that I bought this flash for my Nikon D750. To enter and as a student, the Nikon SB-700 was just too expensive for me: https://www.amazon.co.uk/dp/B07BTY2WWD/ Immediately in terms of performance, I am very satisfied with this cheaper flash. Overall, the flash for my high-speed photography goals is more than enough. Due to the good value for money, I ordered one more to improve the lighting of recordings.
aharvey (5 months ago)
For the COMPLETE picture read this from ACPO, the Association of Chief Police Officers. It say it all! https://www.theiac.org.uk/resourcesnew/filming-in-public/ACPO_Guidance_PhotographsPublicPlaces.pdf
A B (5 months ago)
if you are on public land you can take a picture of anything you want. If a private organisation or government organisation does not want a picture taking of something then it is their responsibility to make sure it can not be seen from public land... simple as that.
Stephen Mason (5 months ago)
Excellent video, thanks for making it, and thanks to the Police Officer for his time and expertise!
Paul Johnson (5 months ago)
The first balanced and reasonable video on this subject I've seen. Knowing you are right, doesn't mean you can have a trouble free shoot. Everyone knows their rights (but most of course are wrong). Nice video with good advice.
Flip Godfrey (5 months ago)
Think this vid should be required viewing for security and photographers too. I’ve worked security, and we are told to keep an eye out for people taking pictures/video of our sites (because ‘terrorism’). We would get shit from the boss if we were seen not to take action, but yeah, most people don’t know the laws involved, and would just try and get you to leave so they don’t get sacked from their shitty job! Stupid thing is, I bet the photographers are being recorded on cctv at the time too!
Dimitrios Zacharopoulos (5 months ago)
It’s frankly a joke. Photographers have a right to take photos on or from public land. People don’t know the law.
Avebury Eddie (5 months ago)
A very interesting video, I must say :) Just to ask, has this now been repealed ? I was told that if you take photos now, without permission, you can get charged for doing it, do to a new privacy law ? No I had permission to take photos from the landlord of the pub to take photos of bands & people at the venue. It could be a idea to re-shoot with this Policeman & see if the law have now changed in 2018. One other thing I would like to know is this. Can a pop venue take your camera, before going into the show. No photos taken. No bands had even started. It was either hand over the camera, or you cant go into the show. They were checking my bag before going in to the show & found my camera. Then to be told. Im giving you a raffle ticket. Hand it in at the end of the show no ticket, no camera will be returned back to you. Cheers for any help :) Are they aloud by law to do this ?
tectorama (5 months ago)
This is probably the best video on this subject, some go out just to wind up security people. One came up to me outside County Hall in London, the day after the council leadership election, and told me I couldn't take pictures of the security check of people entering the building....I told him "Yes I can", and he walked away.
English Rob (5 months ago)
I photograph everywhere, and I have only had two officious looking people that have said I can't take photos of the buildings. I told them I was on a Public property and I could take all the photos I want. I told them to call the police then. They wouldn't, so I told them to go fourth one multiply...
alex reid (5 months ago)
Pr*cks trying to justify their existence. Bloody ridiculous.
steve trayes (5 months ago)
that'd be the LAST person I ask for legal advice. a cop.
1978ajax (5 months ago)
What sort of 'security' is so poorly organized that anyone and everyone can see something compromising to it from a public place!
Peter Williams (6 months ago)
I dont understand so what are your rights ..? can you not tell these security guys to fuck off and mind there own if you arenot breaking the law ? do they have the right to quiz u ?
UnseenSpirit (6 months ago)
As a security guard, most will not have an issue of photos of a building. Some who are new may say the wrong thing of course. Unfortunately training in our field can be pretty poor since it is seen as a brain dead job and many are recruited for very poor pay (minimum wage). The security guards don't really care when they are in poor wages. Anyway, security will always ask you to stop or at least why you take shots of the reception where people go in and out. That is considered suspicious because more often than not, people take photos of the architecture of a building. The Reception area may have clients going in and out which may look a bit dodgy. The building management would want to know why you're taking photos of reception always.
UnseenSpirit (6 months ago)
As a security officer, I will explain why security officers are asked to speak to photographers. Building managers and tenants can feel uncomfortable when people are taking pictures without a purpose. So we need to ask and feedback to the security manager and then building manager. However this is not exclusive to just photography. If a contractor is doing work on landlord property, we would also need to ensure we know that they have a permit. Even tenants in a building requires a permit for professional photography for the building I work at for example. This is internal due to it being private land. I understand that there is no copyright on a building and I can only politely ask someone what they are doing and to stop. If you don't, then you don't but I have done my job by asking. I do not say the law is on my side because I have done my research and know that if you're on public land, you can take photos. As a security guard, we need to have some concern. Are people taking photos for something suspicious? Are they filming timing of security changes? Yes it's rare for an attack but it does occur in London where I work. Our goal is to secure a building so don't be offended when asked to stop filming. We get instructions from the people who hire us.
tom kent (6 months ago)
Setting up a tripod on a busy street is asking for trouble. It can be classified as an obstruction. Why don't you do the same vid without the tripod?
kevin shaw (4 months ago)
because he didn't want shaky unusable video footage
rendezvous009 (6 months ago)
Use a smaller camera and lens and no tripods and move on quickly will keep you out of trouble mostly.

Would you like to comment?

Join YouTube for a free account, or sign in if you are already a member.