Video: James O’Neill looks back on his tenure as the city’s top cop New York Police Commissioner Jim O’Neil This week, Police Commissioner James O’Neill will retire from the NYPD. He sat down with NY1 Criminal Justice Reporter Dean Meminger to discuss a wide range of issues, including former Mayor Bloomberg’s recent apology for stop-and-frisk.…
— Read on improvingpolice.blog/2019/11/26/interview-with-nypd-commissioner-jim-oneil/
New York City is at the lowest crime rate since the 1950s.
— Read on www.foxbusiness.com/business-leaders/us-police-challenges-nypd
A civil rights group released a study that says bodycams can alter the way a police officer writes a report.
— Read on defensemaven.io/bluelivesmatter/news/bodycam-advocates-now-claim-body-cameras-are-a-threat-to-civil-rights-RZI2tR4e9UaYyZdz6Ce3pA/
See the report HERE
Nonprofit CNA provides in-depth research and solutions-oriented analyses to help decision makers understand issues, set policies, and manage operations.
— Read on www.cna.org/research/charleston
California’s weak laws on police misconduct do almost nothing to stop convicted cops from carrying a badge.
— Read on www.mercurynews.com/2019/11/10/californias-criminal-cops-convicted-but-stay-on-the-job/
This is an interesting report. I think it might be useful to look at this and compare it to change in police departments. It might be a way to keep police departments focused on improvements.
￼From curing diseases to helping launch the internet, the federal government has a history of innovation that has improved the lives of Americans and advanced societal interests. Despite this legacy, outdated systems, rules and processes hinder innovation at a time when government must grapple with a wide array of critical and complex 21st-century challenges.
In “Risk and Reward: A Framework for Federal Innovation,” the Partnership for Public Service, in collaboration with Slalom Consulting, investigated innovative federal organizations and what made them successful. The report provides a framework for federal agencies seeking to innovate and meet the constantly evolving needs of the public.
Read the report to see the 10 characteristics of innovative government organizations that can foster creative problem-solving, deliver operational changes and improve institutional performance.
Despite attempts to reform New York City’s Police Department, its methods remain troubling and its rank-and-file resistant to change.
— Read on www.thenation.com/article/nypd-oneill-resignation/