This is an interesting look at when NYPD officers try to get a lot of arrests in the early part of the month in an attempt to make sure they achieve the performance measures.
Discussion Papers in Economics: 2018 | Economics | University of Colorado Boulder
18-09 – Alexander Cauley, “The Early Bird Gets the Worm: Analysis of Dynamic Effort Allocations from the New York City Police Department,” October 2018
— Read on www.colorado.edu/economics/seminars-research/working-papers/discussion-papers-economics-2018
The Brunswick News posted a news article about the release of the audit of Glynn County Police Department. There is limited access to the news article but you might have access of the audit by the IACP at the link below.
Click here to view this item from The Brunswick News.
— Read on thebrunswicknews.com/content/tncms/live/
Try these links if the above link doesn’t work:
Management and Operations Audit report
Wrongful convictions and biases are hot topics in policing. These videos discuss theses and more.
This site has 7 brief videos that explain how the brain and human psychology affect perception and memory, leading to such problems as tunnel vision, confirmation bias, and false confessions. Produced by the Innocence Project in cooperation with IACP, the videos feature noted scientists and expert practitioners. For police, “The films are not intended to…
— Read on gcordner.wordpress.com/2018/11/23/how-psychology-affects-police-investigation/
This article discusses some of the issues that were raised in CRJ302. This is a real world example.
Constitutional policing is in the interests of cops and community alike, but whether it will come about remains to be seen.
— Read on www.nationalreview.com/2018/11/dc-police-enforcement-tactics-aggressive-search-policy/
This is an interesting report that looks at possible causes of why people are not pursuing a career in policing.
Why, we wondered, despite the robust and increasing numbers of entry-level positions in police patrol, was the career of police patrol work such a “hard sell” with the current potential applicant pool? Also, why were some of those very individuals seemingly interested in specialized police work (e.g., detective or investigator, K9 officer, narcotics officer)
but averse to patrol officer positions? Were these potential applicants fearful of the selection process (i.e., invasive background investigations and social media oversight)? Were these people deterred from police patrol careers because of the perception that the initial training expectations were too rigorous (i.e., academy physical training and the challenge of attending a lengthy academy)? Another consideration which grew out of this conversation was the potential inability or failure of police agencies to possibly address basic recruit expectations, namely assistance with the application process, realistic job preview, and mentoring