Drones can be beneficial for your law enforcement agency. Keep usage professional and efficient by creating standard guidelines and a plan.
The crime triangle provides a way of thinking about recurring problems of crime. It takes a victim, a suspect, and an opportunity (location) for a crime to occur. Removing any the three will result in crime deterrence.
Thus, effective problem-solving requires understanding how offenders and victims come together in places. The next step is an understanding of how those suspect, victims, and locations can be effectively controlled to reduce crime. Continue reading
Community development that fights crime
A successful crime requires, at minimum, three things: an offender, a victim and a suitable location. Julia Ryan explains the crime triangle at the Staying Safe workshop at Getting It Done II.
Residents in high-crime neighborhoods often complain that the police aren’t doing enough. But by themselves, the police can only affect one point on the “crime triangle,” and that’s the offender, explained Julia Ryan, program director of the LISC Community Safety Initiative (CSI). Comprehensive community development, on the other hand, can impact all three.
At the Staying Safe workshop and roundtable discussions at the Getting It Done II conference, Ryan was joined by police and community organizers from Boston and Philadalphia, two of 15 cities CSI has worked with over the last 17 years on strategies for reducing crime through community development.
Read more at http://www.instituteccd.org/mobile/news/3756
What has happened to the leadership in law enforcement? I hear this question from officers around the nation in a consistent fashion.
This is a theme that demands an answer. We cannot condemn all departments across the country as having inadequate leadership, but we can analyze ourselves and ascertain if we are doing everything we can to incorporate good leadership within our realm of responsibility.
To incorporate a culture, one must start at the bottom and work his way up. Continue reading
The National Crime Prevention Council delivers training and technical assistance tailored to meet the needs of agencies, communities, and others engaged in crime prevention. Crime trends and effective prevention strategies are constantly evolving and leaders must have the tools to meet new challenges. Through its Training and Technical Assistance Department, NCPC brings together national experts and master trainers to ensure that optimal public safety strategies and reliable data are available to audiences and leaders engaged in creating safer and more caring communities.
The Dallas Crime Watch Executive Board (CWEB) is asking for your help in making Dallas a safer city. Your participation will help thousands of residents through crime watch programs which will provide safer neighborhoods and significant positive public relations for business in the community. CWEB is asking you to become a business or individual sponsor of the Dallas CWEB. Continue reading
Are you interested in learning some helpful tips for planning your neighborhood’s National Night Out event to be celebrated this year on Wednesday, October 4th? Please join Neighborhood Vitality for our workshop on August 17th.
For more information follow this link Event Link