Abstract: An after action review (AAR) is conducted following a critical incident to allow teams to reflect on what happened, what did or did not work in the response and why, and how to improve weaknesses while sustaining and building on strengths. The National Police Foundation and the COPS Office offer this guide to provide a detailed step-by-step guide for law enforcement agencies and relevant stakeholders. By honestly reflecting on their responses to critical incidents, law enforcement can anticipate emerging challenges, incorporate promising practices, and work collaboratively to evolve and prepare for future events. This book defines the AAR process, offers a meta-analysis of 20 AARs, and describes a step-by-step guide for law enforcement agencies and others to conduct AARs
The New York City Police Department’s aggressive stop-and-frisk program exploded into a national controversy during the mayoral administration of Michael Bloomberg, as the number of NYPD stops each year grew to hundreds of thousands. Most of the people stopped were black and Latino, and nearly all were innocent. Stop-and-frisk peaked in 2011, when NYPD officers reported making
— Read on www.nyclu.org/en/publications/stop-and-frisk-de-blasio-era-2019
COUNTERING MASS VIOLENCE IN THE UNITED STATES: Criminology & Public Policy: Vol 19, No 1
— Read on onlinelibrary.wiley.com/toc/17459133/2020/19/1
Excellent description why police are needed in the subway.
Here Are the Fare-Evasion Enforcement Data the NYPD Fought to Keep Secret – VICE
— Read on www.vice.com/amp/en_us/article/y3mww7/here-are-the-fare-evasion-enforcement-data-the-nypd-fought-to-keep-secret
Kelly Mcevers discusses police videos in her podcast series “Embedded”. Several other police videos are discussed throughout the series. All videos can be found in “Embedded”.
— Read on www.npr.org/2017/03/25/521102557/police-videos-arent-going-away-how-can-we-learn-from-them