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Welcome from the Chief

     Welcome to the Orangeburg Department of Public Safety web site. This site is designed to provide a transparent view into the functions and services provided by our Public Safety agency. We hope this tool will keep the public informed regarding activities in the Orangeburg community that directly or indirectly relate to the department’s operations. We will provide crime trend information through our crime analysis and mapping function and crime prevention techniques through our crime prevention office.



Recent News

See you at Safe Kids on Saturday September 06, 2014 at the Prince of Orange Mall

National Night Out is an annual crime and drug abuse prevention event sponsored by     the National Association of Town Watch. The event brings citizens and Orangeburg Public Safety together to strengthen neighborhood spirit and foster partnerships for safer communities. 

National Night Out is celebrated in local communities across the country on the first Tuesday in August.  This year it is August 5, 2014.

National Night Out is designed to heighten crime and drug prevention awareness; generate support for and participation in anti-crime efforts; and strengthen police-community communications. Last year's events involved over 37 million people in 15,000 communities from all 50 states, U.S. territories, Canadian cities and military bases worldwide.

If your neighborhood is interested in hosting their own National Night Out Community Event, please contact Corporal Cliff Fairey to registration information.


South Carolina is now the 49th state to ban texting while driving.
A statewide ban on writing, sending or reading a text while driving took effect Monday when Gov. Nikki Haley signed the law. It is among dozens of new laws the Republican governor has signed in the last week.
The ban supersedes various city and county ordinances on texting, creating consistency across the state.
Legislators have for years resisted telling people what they can and can't do behind the wheel. But they said the increasing number of local ordinances caused too much confusion.
The law still allows people to text if they are legally stopped or using a hands-free device. It also specifically permits using GPS navigation.
A violation is not a crime. The maximum fine is $50

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