Community Policing, Fifth Edition: A Contemporary by Victor E. Kappeler, Larry K. Gaines

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By Victor E. Kappeler, Larry K. Gaines

This article explores group policing - a philosophy and an organizational procedure that expands the normal police mandate. It broadens the focal point of combating crime to incorporate fixing neighborhood difficulties, urging police to shape a partnership with the folks in the neighborhood so common electorate can give a contribution to the police method in trade for his or her help and participation. Now contains a bankruptcy on neighborhood Crime Prevention. Profiles function group policing courses in a number of towns, and problem-solving case reviews disguise specific subject matters. contains: the 10 ideas of group Policing.Includes ten rules of group policing, profiles in group policing, and problem-solving case stories.

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While the “territorial imperative” does not end police must begin to understand the human geography of the areas in which they work. Command staff must also come to identify with and take responsibility for “geographical” areas. Once there is a level of geographical accountability within police departments, officers and units will respond more effectively to human and neighborhood needs and demands. The importance of stationing a CPO permanently in a specific beat rests on allowing the officer to co-own that particular piece of turf and to begin to understand how that space is created and given meaning by human subjects.

1994). ” In G. ) Media, Process, and the Social Construction of Crime, pp. 203-234. New York, NY: Garland Publishing, Inc. , T. Pate, D. E. Brown (1974). The Kansas City Preventive Patrol Experiment: A Summary Report. Washington, DC: The Police Foundation. B. (1988). ” In J. Greene & S. ) Community Policing: Rhetoric or Reality, pp. 239-258. New York, NY: Praeger. B. (1996). S. ” Justice Quarterly, 13(3):405-429. B. E. Kappeler (1997). ” Social Problems, 44(1):1-18. Lord, V. (1996). ” Journal of Criminal Justice, 24(6):503-522.

If patrols were unable to prevent crime, then officers, as a result of their distribution across beats, THE IDEA OF COMMUNITY POLICING would be in a good position to observe the criminal activity and apprehend criminals. Finally, if this failed, detectives would be dispatched to investigate the crime and make arrests. Community policing requires going beyond this reactive strategy. It means not waiting to be called, but instead identifying and targeting problems and implementing solutions. Police operational units must use foot patrols, directed patrols, surveys, and alternatives to random patrol to target community problems.

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