When misused, nonlethal weapons break bones, burn skin, and cause internal injuries. Here’s why those serious injuries may occur, and how to protect against them.
— Read on www.nationalgeographic.com/science/2020/06/what-nonlethal-weapons-can-do-to-the-body-george-floyd/
Interesting article here: apple.news/AyO6MpvXVSm-uoRK1YBN-wg
The department allows officers to use choke holds barred in other cities.
This article talks about abolition of Policing. This concept was first brought up in 2014-15 during the riots then. Summer Heat – The New Inquiry
— Read on thenewinquiry.com/summer-heat/
An analysis exposes another gap in the federal government’s oversight of fatal police shootings nationwide.
— Read on www.washingtonpost.com/local/public-safety/for-55-officers-involved-in-fatal-shootings-this-year-it-wasnt-their-first-time/2015/12/22/435cb680-9d04-11e5-a3c5-c77f2cc5a43c_story.html
Here is some interesting information of what can happen when stopped by the police. This article phrases what can occur a bit differently that a police officer would describe it but it is nonetheless interesting.
See the Website HERE
Pretrial justice is the part of the criminal justice system that begins when a person comes into contact with law enforcement (or the police) and ends when any resulting charges are resolved—usually through a dismissal, a plea, or a trial.
It is often referred to as the “front door” of the criminal justice system.
A just pretrial system has three basic obligations.
- It must keep the public safe.
- It must also ensure that individuals accused of crime appear in court as needed.
- And, according to the U.S. Constitution, it must respect the presumption of innocence and not unfairly interfere with the freedom of people who have not been found guilty.
The Pretrial Justice Institute’s website provides extensive information about common pretrial justice challenges, commonsense solutions, and what you can do to ensure the system where you live produces just outcomes that serve all people.
See more HERE
This is an excellent resource for police supervision. This would be a great addition for a Police Organization and Management Class. Dr Gary Cordner is a great writer and is one of my favorite Criminal Justice authors.
Evidence-Based Policing in 45 Small Bytes | National Institute of Justice
— Read on nij.ojp.gov/library/publications/evidence-based-policing-45-small-bytes
See the report HERE