This is an EXCELLENT Podcast. I haven’t read Bill Bratton’s new book “The Profession” but I’m sure it is probably as good as his fist book “Turnaround” (One of my favorites). Bratton talks about several main points of policing that are key to the profession. The last 10 minutes Bratton compares the trends on the 1970s that caused the crime problems in the 1990s and the parallels he sees today which may generate similar crime problems in the future. An excellent comparison.
Check it out here:
The City Council will consider a report Wednesday, Sept. 22, that largely blames Portland police for violence at political protests and calls for a series of reforms.
— Read on www.koin.com/news/protests/report-blames-portland-police-for-protest-violence/
The full report can be accessed HERE
Colorado will require both agencies to overhaul rules around use of force, ketamine and hiring practices.
— Read on www.cpr.org/2021/09/15/racist-policing-and-inappropriate-use-of-force-aurora-police-fire-rescue-routinely-violate-state-and-federal-law-ag-finds/
There is a link to the AG’s report available for download.
After Floyd’s killing, Minneapolis police retreated, data shows
— Read on www.reuters.com/investigates/special-report/usa-policing-minneapolis/
Is this an example of the “Ferguson Effect”?
In the race to reform policing, a few advocates and politicians have recommended that New York City police be removed from traffic enforcement.
— Read on www.manhattan-institute.org/hall-why-police-need-enforce-traffic-laws
Firearm Availability, Homicide, and the Context of Structural Disadvantage – Daniel C. Semenza, Richard Stansfield, Trent Steidley, Ashley M. Mancik, 2021
— Read on journals.sagepub.com/eprint/JYKWID5VHTBYYNRJE4HX/full
As of 9-11-2021 FREE .pdf AWESOME!
The Priority Criminal Justice Needs Initiative convened a set of workshops with justice practitioners to take stock of responses to the coronavirus disease 2019 pandemic. They identified key challenges, system innovations, and lessons for the future.
— Read on www.rand.org/pubs/research_reports/RRA108-8.html
RAND researchers studied deputy subgroups within the Los Angeles County Sheriff’s Department (LASD) to learn about how subgroups are formed, why they exist, and whether subgroups have affected community perceptions and trust in LASD.
— Read on www.rand.org/pubs/research_reports/RRA616-1.html