We now live in a time of cancellations and closings. Most seriously, our public schools are now closed, no longer serving the 1.1 million city children who usually attend. Also shuttered are some of our principal entertainments and iconic distractions. Bars and restaurants, for instance, cannot serve sitting customers, only make deliveries.
— Read on www.nydailynews.com/opinion/ny-oped-justice-in-the-time-of-coronavirus-20200316-ovskg6k3abfwrgqjjwnhyeuygq-story.html
Excellent description why police are needed in the subway.
As the MTA seeks more control over policing its system, it can make civil enforcement more efficient and consistent.
— Read on nypost.com/2019/12/01/a-better-way-to-fight-new-yorks-fare-beating-problem/
Critics of an initiative to stop fare evasion say residents living in poverty are punished and harkens back to New York’s so-called Broken Windows policing that helped foster the mass criminalization of nonviolent Black and brown people.
— Read on newsone.com/3888423/nyc-subway-fare-evasion-guerrilla-campaign/
This is a good article on Broken Windows Policing. There are 2 videos one on Mayor De Blasio and a cartoon type video about the Broken Windows Theory. Well done!
De Blasio’s New York Slips Toward a Crisis of Crime & Disorder – American Security Today
— Read on americansecuritytoday.com/de-blasios-new-york-slips-toward-a-crisis-of-crime-disorder/
This is an interesting interview on the effects of the application of Broken Windows Policing on homeless people.
The premise of the interview was that when minor violations of law are enforced on homeless people it makes them more disorderly.
I think this premise is flawed because it is similar to saying that enforcement of speeding laws creates more speeders because by stopping someone who was speeding now makes them late to wherever they were going and now they have to speed more!!!
Is “Broken Windows” Broken? – KPFA
— Read on kpfa.org/episode/against-the-grain-july-16-2019/
Dr. Sparks article
The Bureau of Justice Assistance conducted an executive sesssion on police leadership. This website contains the public documents and contact information.
— Read on bjaleader.org/Kelling5.html
To better understand the impacts of aggressive policing on New Yorkers, beginning in 2016 the New York Civil Liberties Union surveyed nearly 1,500 people in neighborhoods with historically high and low numbers of official stop-and-frisk reports.
— Read on www.nyclu.org/en/publications/shattered-continuing-damaging-and-disparate-legacy-broken-windows-policing-new-york
Professor Kelling takes the listener back in history to the time of the infancy of Broken Widows. It is difficult to imagine a time when Broken Windows wasn’t thought of as an important crime-fighting strategy. Listening to Kelling feels like being part of his story.
George Kelling, talks about how he got into policing, the importance of being on the street, and…
— Read on www.spreaker.com/user/qualitypolicing/qpp027-kelling