In every aspect of American life we rely on trust. It is the base line for a community as big as the United States of America to rely on. It shows up in everyday aspects of life. Whether you’re a teacher trusting students to finish the essay that they said they would on time. Or a son, whose father had told him he would be at his game today. Or a boss who expected his employee to meet a specific quota. It shows up most in obeying the laws of America that we created. Trust for the population has worked the last 400 years of Americas existence. It is the basis of how we function in everyday life and trust the people around us. One of our newest, most important aspects of trust is between our criminal justice division of the government and the people themselves. This relationship has been in existence for over a hundred years and has worked surprisingly well for the American people. To invoke cameras on the police officers today would be to doubt and break the trust that has been shared for so long. Police officers today are given the task of protecting the American people at all costs. Towns and cities today require an officer to have their high school diploma to join the force and in most cases the officer has to be over the age of 21. After being accepted, the participant is encouraged to attend small universities to gain a degree in criminal justice where they can make advances on rank in their battalion. After being admitted into the force, these men and women are required to join a basic training program or the police academy that are run by professionals who have been trained in all aspects of criminal justice. Academy programs typically last three to four months and include academic and hands on physical training. The basic academic training is similar to that of any other major, but ...
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