See the report here:
On October 18, 2020, the National Policing Institute, formerly the National Police Foundation, announced the formation of the Council on Policing Reforms and Race, an independent initiative to support excellence in policing, address racial disparities, and build and enhance trust and legitimacy.
The Council is a majority African American-led nonpartisan initiative that will use research and evidence to consider and offer recommendations to resolve some of the most significant and pressing issues concerning policing reforms and race. In launching this effort, the Institute acknowledges the role that racism, bias, culture (societal and organizational), and patterns and practices have played in the deterioration of trust and respect between law enforcement and Black communities. The Institute will encourage the Council to offer commentary,
— Read on www.councilonpolicingreforms.org/
This statement by Mayor Bass reads disingenuous to police. It reads that if the investigations exonerate the police Mayor Bass will disagree.
As far as dealing with Mr Anderson. When the officer tried to deescalate and calm Anderson for 10 minutes and then Anderson runs into a busy traffic intersection not only does the officer have to control an accident scene he has to control Anderson for his safety, the safety of other motorists, and conduct a possible criminal investigation.
Apparently Mayor Bass thinks by her statement that this is an easy task. Even if other mental health workers were on scene they would have needed the police to gain control of Mr. Anderson and remove him from the traffic intersection.
LOS ANGELES – Mayor Karen Bass today issued the following statement: “I have grave concerns about the deeply disturbing tapes that were released today. My heart goes out to the families and loved ones who are mourning the loss of Takar Smith, Keenan Anderson and Oscar Sanchez.
— Read on mayor.lacity.gov/news/mayor-karen-bass-statement-deaths-takar-smith-keenan-anderson-oscar-sanchez
The Misuse of Police Authority in Chicago, a Report and Recommendations based on hearings before the Blue Ribbon Panel convened by the Honorable Ralph H. Metcalfe – Police Accountability Task Force, Chicago, Illinois
— Read on chicagopatf.org/2016/01/04/the-misuse-of-police-authority-in-chicago-a-report-and-recommendations-based-on-hearings-before-the-blue-ribbon-panel-convened-by-the-honorable-ralph-h-metcalfe/
Stuart M. Butler and Nehath Sheriff explore novel approaches to mental health crisis intervention and how they could be expanded and improved to serve more communities across the country.
— Read on www.brookings.edu/research/innovative-solutions-to-address-the-mental-health-crisis-shifting-away-from-police-as-first-responders/
When states mandate collective bargaining in government–labor relations, they cede a certain amount of authority to unions representing workers to determine the structure and operations of public agencies. Unions representing police officers thus play an important role in shaping police…
— Read on www.manhattan-institute.org/enhancing-accountability-collective-bargaining-and-police-reform
In the wake of the death of George Floyd and the summer of protests and riots that followed, police reform has once again caught the nation’s attention. But whereas past cycles of this debate have focused on changes to the police as an institution—antibias trainings, new use-of-force…
— Read on www.manhattan-institute.org/policing-without-police-review-evidence
Recent data in New York City suggest that violent crime is on the rise. However, over the last three decades, there has been a more than 70% decline in index crimes as reported by the FBI.
— Read on www.manhattan-institute.org/weisburd-zastrow-crime-hot-spots
This report examines the issue of “wandering cops”—officers who leave one police department after alleged misconduct and are then hired by another agency. After discussing the problem of wanderers, its causes, and the relevant literature, this paper proposes a number of recommendations to…
— Read on www.manhattan-institute.org/schulz-wandering-cops
As the Manhattan Institute reported last summer, the subways were a violence-reduction success story from the early 1990s until 2019. Proactive policing, begun in the 1990s by then–transit police chief William J. Bratton, cut felonies by 15% just in 1991, and felonies underground continued…
— Read on www.manhattan-institute.org/public-safety-nyc-subways-no-safety-small-numbers