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CHAPTER. 4. Police Organization and Management. American Policing. The purposes of policing in democratic societies: preventing and investigating crimes apprehending offenders protecting and aiding the public ensuring domestic peace and tranquility enforcing and supporting the laws.

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Chapter

CHAPTER

4

  • Police Organization and Management


American policing

American Policing

  • The purposes of policing in democratic societies:

  • preventing and investigating crimes

  • apprehending offenders

  • protecting and aiding the public

  • ensuring domestic peace and tranquility

  • enforcing and supporting the laws


American policing1

American Policing

  • Three Levels (jurisdictions)

    • federal

    • state

    • local


Chapter

Federal Law

Enforcement


Federal law enforcement agencies

Federal Law Enforcement Agencies

  • Department of the Treasury

    • Internal Revenue Service – Criminal Investigation Division

    • Treasury Inspector General for Tax Enforcement


Federal law enforcement agencies1

Federal Law Enforcement Agencies

  • Department of Justice

    • Bureau of Alcohol, Tobacco, Firearms and Explosives

    • Bureau of Prisons (BOP)

    • Drug Enforcement Agency (DEA)

    • Federal Bureau of Investigation (FBI)

    • U.S. Marshals Service


Federal law enforcement agencies2

Federal Law Enforcement Agencies

  • Department of Interior

    • Fish and Wildlife Service

    • National Park Service

    • U.S. Park Police

    • Bureau of Indian Affairs

    • Bureau of Land Management


Federal law enforcement agencies3

Federal Law Enforcement Agencies

  • Department of Defense

    • Air Force Office of Special Investigations

    • Army Criminal Investigation Division

    • Defense Criminal Investigative Service

    • Naval Investigative Service


Federal law enforcement agencies4

Federal Law Enforcement Agencies

  • Department of Homeland Security

    • Bureau of Immigration and Customs Enforcement

    • Federal Law Enforcement Training Center (FLETC)

    • Federal Protective Service

    • Transportation Security Administration (TSA)

    • U.S. Secret Service

    • U.S. Coast Guard


Federal law enforcement agencies5

Federal Law Enforcement Agencies

  • U.S. Postal Service

  • Postal Inspections Service

  • Washington D.C.

  • Metropolitan Police Department


Federal bureau of investigation

Federal Bureau of Investigation

  • 1924 – J. Edgar Hoover is appointed Director

  • 1924 – Identification Division is created to collect fingerprint files

  • 1930 – F.B.I. begins collecting crime data for Uniform Crime Report publication

  • 1932 – Crime Laboratory is established.


Fbi priorities 2003

FBI Priorities - 2003

1.Protecting the United States from terrorist attack

2. Protecting the United States against foreign intelligence operations and espionage

3. Protecting the United States against cyber-based attacks and high-technology crimes

4. Combating public corruption at all levels

5. Protecting civil rights


Fbi priorities 20031

FBI Priorities - 2003

6. Combating transnational and national criminal organizations and enterprises

7. Combating major white-collar crime

8. Combating violent crimes that have wide impact

9. Supporting federal, state, local, and international partners

10. Upgrading technology to perform the FBI’s mission successfully


Chapter

State and

Local Law

Enforcement


State law enforcement

Believed to be the first state police force

Border patrol responsibilities

Apprehended Mexican cattle rustlers

State Law Enforcement

1835 Texas Rangers


State law enforcement1

Centralized Model

Decentralized Model

State Law Enforcement

Two Models


State law enforcement2

State Law Enforcement

  • 49 state police departments

  • approx. 52,000 full-time state police officers

  • approx. 26,000 civilian employees

  • major role – control traffic on highway system


Local agencies municipal

Local Agencies - Municipal

  • approx. 13,580 different departments

  • approx. 420,000 sworn police officers

  • approx. 100,000 civilian employees

  • largest – New York – approx. 37,000 police officers

  • smallest – 3,409 departments with 1 sworn police officer or only part-time officers


Local agencies county

Local Agencies - County

  • approx. 3,100 sheriff departments

  • approx. 155,000 full-time officers

  • approx. 89,000 civilian employees

  • largest – Los Angeles Sheriff’s Department


Chapter

Police

Management


Police management

Police Management:

… the administrative activities of controlling, directing, and coordinating police personnel, resources, and activities.


Styles of policing

Styles of Policing

  • watchman style

  • legalistic style

  • service style


Styles of policing1

order maintenance

controlling illegal and disruptive behavior

considerable use of discretion

Styles of Policing

Watchman Style:


Styles of policing2

committed to enforcing the letter of the law

“laissez faire” policing

Styles of Policing

Legalistic Style:


Styles of policing3

Reflects the needs of the community

Work with social services and assist communities in solving problems

Styles of Policing

Service Style:


Police community relations

1960s– A new style of service oriented policing emerged.

Public-relations officers are appointed to “Neighborhood Watch” programs, drug-awareness workshops, etc.

Police – Community Relations


Police community relations1

strategic policing

problem-solving policing

community-oriented policing

Police – Community Relations


Community policing

The police derive their legitimacy from the community they serve.

Community Policing


Community policing1

A collaborative effort between the police and the community that identifies problems of crime and disorder and involves all elements of the community in the search for solutions to these problems.

Community Policing


Community policing2

Community policing is a two-way street.

It not only requires the police to be aware of community needs, it also mandates both involvement and crime-fighting action on the part of citizens themselves.

Community Policing


Police learning organizations

Police Learning Organizations:

… agencies that are skilled at creating, acquiring, and transferring knowledge and at modifying their behavior to reflect new knowledge and insights.


Police learning organizations1

Employ knowledge-policing

Police Learning Organizations


American policing2

1967- LEAA was formed to assist police departments in acquiring the latest in technology and adopting new enforcement methods.

American Policing


American policing3

LEAA - funded many police research projects

Gave rise to Scientific Police Management

American Policing


Scientific police management

Scientific Police Management:

… the application of social science techniques to the study of police administration for the purpose of increasing effectiveness, reducing the frequency of citizen complaints, and enhancing the efficient use of available resources.


Styles of policing4

Questioned worth of traditional patrol strategies.

Questioned response time importance.

Styles of Policing

Kansas City Experiments:


Police discretion

Police Discretion:

… DISCRETION = CHOICE


Police discretion1

Police Discretion:

Determined by:


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