TITLE

What the LAPD ought to try

AUTHOR(S)
Witkin, G.; Tharp, M.
PUB. DATE
May 1992
SOURCE
U.S. News & World Report;5/11/92, Vol. 112 Issue 18, p27
SOURCE TYPE
Periodical
DOC. TYPE
Article
ABSTRACT
Discusses the significant reforms that police forces in some large cities are advocating. How the reform drive could revolutionize police work; Improvement of relations between cops and the communities they serve; Police practices of the past; The real impetus for change; The catalysts for change; Frustrations; How the police department in Kansas City, Mo., operates; The new plan in San Diego, Calif.; The five-phase program in Miami, Fla.; More.
ACCESSION #
9205111534

 

Related Articles

  • The National Law Enforcement Council. Burden, Ordway P. // FBI Law Enforcement Bulletin;Nov94, Vol. 63 Issue 11, p18 

    Focuses on the United States National Law Enforcement Council. Enhancing cooperation between law enforcement agencies; Support for crime legislation; List of member organizations.

  • Killed in the line of duty. Pinizzotto, Anthony J.; Davis, Edward F. // FBI Law Enforcement Bulletin;Mar1995, Vol. 64 Issue 3, p1 

    Addresses use-of-force policies, training and supervising for safety in law enforcement. Findings from the Federal Bureau of Investigation's study `Killed in the Line of Duty: A Study of Selected Felonious Killings of Law Enforcement Officers.'

  • E-mail responses.  // FBI Law Enforcement Bulletin;Jul95, Vol. 64 Issue 7, p6 

    Focuses on the uses of computer technology in police work. Preparation of embezzlement and checking of kiting cases for court; Recordkeeping; Utilization of the Internet for information; Operation of a bulletin board.

  • Volunteers help shoulder the load. Lidell, Robert J. // FBI Law Enforcement Bulletin;Aug95, Vol. 64 Issue 8, p21 

    Describes the programs developed by the Lakewood, Colorado Police Department which uses areas of enforcement, investigation and initial services. Preparations for the implementation of the programs; Selection, training and supervision of volunteers for the various programs; Accomplishments of...

  • The four R's for police executives. Sewell, James D. // FBI Law Enforcement Bulletin;Jul96, Vol. 65 Issue 7, p9 

    Focuses on the importance of communication in the success of law enforcement in the United States. Nemesis of law enforcement executives; Flow of staff studies, reports and correspondence.

  • Internal affairs in the small agency. Courtney, Kevin M. // FBI Law Enforcement Bulletin;Sep96, Vol. 65 Issue 9, p12 

    Recognizes the importance of internal affairs in smaller law enforcement agencies in the United States. Ethical standards; Key issues in the internal investigation policy; Investigative options; Quality control; Employee morale; Community relations.

  • Wanted: Photographs.  // FBI Law Enforcement Bulletin;Jan1997, Vol. 66 Issue 1, p17 

    Reports on the search for law-enforcement related photographs for publication in the `FBI Law Enforcement Bulletin' periodical. Contact information.

  • Protective sweeps. Colbridge, Thomas D. // FBI Law Enforcement Bulletin;Jul98, Vol. 67 Issue 7, p25 

    Deals with a law enforcement tool called the protective sweep. Discussion on the United States Supreme Court's protective sweep decision; Brief history; Justification of the practice; Scope of the protective sweep.

  • Intelligence Division figuring out the bad guys. Lee, Harry // New Orleans CityBusiness (1994 to 2008);07/21/97, Vol. 18 Issue 3, p44 

    Focuses on the role of the Intelligence Division of the Jefferson Parish Sheriff's Office in Louisiana. Comments from Captain Daniel Sanrow; How the division addresses gang violence; Some of the accomplishments of the division,.

  • Good intelligence work leads to arrests. Lee, Harry // New Orleans CityBusiness (1994 to 2008);07/21/97, Vol. 18 Issue 3, p44 

    Opinion. Focuses on the excellent job that is being done by the Intelligence Division of the Jefferson Parish Sheriff's Office in Louisiana. How the division tackles crime; How the division is funded; Capabilities of the division; Its efforts to combat gang violence and gang-related crimes.

Share

Read the Article

Other Topics