SACRAMENTO, Calif. (AP) – Supporters of a proposal to make police body camera video more accessible to the public say video recordings can’t help with public oversight if they are kept secret. The Senate Public Safety Committee took testimony Tuesday on a bill that would require body camera video generally be released after fatal police shootings and other significant incidents. More than a dozen law enforcement organizations are opposed. Assembly Bill 748 would establish a statewide policy on when recordings should be released. It amends the state’s public records law to limit the discretion police departments have for withholding the video. Opponents say it should be left to local police departments to determine when, if ever, video footage should be released. Democratic Assemblyman Phil Ting, the sponsor, says California currently has a patchwork of rules.