Parts of this paper was turn in March Law Enforcement Management
Colorado Technical University
CJUS630-1302A-01 Law Enforcement Management
Phase 4 individual Project
Assistant Professor Peter J. Herdt
May 6, 2013
While community policing is being touted by some as the panacea for all problems in the criminal justice system, others believe that it is just "old wine in a new bottle." Many departments around the country have embraced the tenets of community policing, yet few can answer the bottom-line question: Is it a better way to police? This paper will provide a comprehensive history and evolution of Community Policing; give a history of community policing and lessons learned in Clermont the importance results of per post community crime for evaluation present a crime tracking analysis model for community base Profile Assessment and profile a new problem oriented policing data-base management system. These models represent the means for validating evaluating the impact and process of community policing initiatives through the use of technology with the
Whether community policing is the panacea for the city’s problems?
The two styles of policing dealing with community policing and oriented problem policing (Brown,1991) “There are two concepts that best perceived new organizational philosophies or strategies because they attempt to redefine the overall purpose of policing” with community policing it involves the police and the community work together and have a mutual understanding with trust and cooperation, that will empower the booth the police department as well as the community fight crime, drugs, and the dangers of apathy, despair, and unrest within the community and reducing the fear and crime and it will also give the community a positive outlook of the police.
By this being change from a small suburb town to a large tourist area with a population 120,000 resident during the winter months the police have to focuses attention on the problems (Peak, Bradshaw, & Glensor, 1992) “This concept of policing requires that officers recognize relationships that lead to crime and disorder and direct their attention to causes of the problem” because the small police department will have to three main themes, (a) increased effectiveness, (b) reliance on the expertise and creativity of line officers, and (c) closer involvement with the public community policing promotes mutual trust and cooperation between people and police, and challenges people to work together to make their communities safer. This required a shift in the role and responsibility of the police. Community police officers must now provide the impetus in confronting crime, fear of crime, and decay and disorder in neighborhoods.
However this will become more and more difficult with the way they handle problems in the past because the number of arrest and traffic citation were associated with a reactive policing when trying to determine the impact and process of community policing with a proactive approach. In November the Clermont police department the Department implemented its first effort at community policing in the Downtown area located in a high crime, city area. The PRIDE (Police and Residents Immobilizing a Dangerous Environment) Patrol was comprised of twenty police officers who were assigned solely to the downtown area The current staffing level within the police department is 100 sworn officers by January three months after PRIDE's deployment, found that residents' attitudes toward the police had improved dramatically. Also, their fear of crime had decreased just as dramatically and their perceptions of the quality of life in the downtown area...
References: Adams, T.F. (1971). Police patrol tactics and techniques. Englewood Cliffs, NJ: Prentice Hall.
Brown, L.P., & Wycoff, M.A. (1987). Policing Houston: Reducing fear and
Coroner, G.W. (1986). Fear of crime and the police: An evaluation of a fearreduction strategy. Journal of Police Science and Administration, 14, pp. 223-233.
Spelman, W., & Eck, J.E. (1987a). Newport News tests problem-oriented policing. Washington D.C.: National Institute of Justice.
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