As public interest in fatal police use of force continues, a growing number of police departments have begun using body-worn cameras as tools for
— Read on www.boisestatepublicradio.org/post/behind-body-camera-ethics-adoption-and-impact-recording-police-interactions
In recent years, there has been a growing belief that the pressing problem of racial bias in policing might be ameliorated by a technical fix—namely, police body-worn cameras. Accordingly, body-worn cameras have been introduced in police departments across the country, giving rise to a variety of different internal guidelines and policies.
— Read on cjrl.columbia.edu/article/is-it-recording-racial-bias-police-accountability-and-the-body-worn-camera-activation-policies-of-the-ten-largest-metropolitan-police-departments-in-the-usa/
Officer involved shooting the Antwon Rose case
— Read on newsinteractive.post-gazette.com/michael-rosfeld-trial-antwon-rose/
One interesting point is the need to use force at low priority calls. I think it shows that police is unpredictable.
The Seattle Police Department’s latest use-of-force data, which include officer-involved shootings, show a continuing decline since 2011, when the Department of Justice found that Seattle officers too quickly resorted to…
— Read on www.seattletimes.com/seattle-news/data/seattle-police-resorting-to-force-less-often-report-shows/
The reports can be downloaded from the Seattle PD website.
After the incidents of police using force in 2014 and 2015 it became a popular for outside agencies to investigate incidents of police use of force.
Here is an example of the California AG Investigation on the Stephon Clark shooting.
With a $20 million lawsuit and two criminal probes into the Stephon Clark shooting looming, state Attorney General Xavier Becerra has released a report with 49 recommendations for improving Sacramento police. Police Chief Daniel Hahn asked for the report following Clark’s death at the hands of two officers last March.
— Read on amp.sacbee.com/news/state/california/article225242250.html
The report can also be accessed HERE
This podcast takes a look at data and police use of force.
The author has one of the BEST commentaries on data and analysis of police use of force and bias and where the mews media fails interpreting police contact data.
THIS IS A MUST LISTEN for anyone discussing police use of force.
QPP Extra – Radiolab Got It Wrong – Quality Policing Podcast
— Read on qualitypolicing.com/qpp-extra-radiolab-got-it-wrong/
For an alternative view see: