Satisfactory Essays
C.B.P. is working, we need to know; are we solving problems instead of reacting to them? Are police officers encouraged to leave their patrol cars and cooperate with the public? Do we have streets free of drug dealers, rowdy teenagers, soliciting prostitutes, predatory criminals, graffiti or drive by shootings? In conclusion C.B.P. is striving to build stronger more self sufficient communities, in which, crime and disorder do not thrive. Effective C.B.P. has a positive impact on reducing neighborhood crime, helps reduce fear of crime, and enhances the quality of life in the community; It accomplishes this by combining the efforts and the resources of the police, local government, and community members. Crime prevention takes on renewed importance in C.B.P. AND the community becomes a partner to law enforcement in order to address disorder and neglect or other problems that can breed serious crime. As links between the police and the community are strengthened over time, the partnership is better able to pinpoint and mitigate the underlying causes of crime. Following all these principles we can at least attain a new sense of community and at best we can make true the vision of Sir Robert
Peel “It should be understood at the outset that the object to be attained is the prevention of crime. To this, great and every effort, of the police is to be directed. The security of person and property and the preservation of a police establishment will thus be better affected than by the detection and punishment of the offender after he has succeeded in committing the crime” . . . (Braiden 120)
Chris. “Enriching traditional police roles” Police management: Issues and perspectives. Washington, DC. Police executive research forum 1992,
Pg. 108,120 Eck, John E. and William Spelman,” Problem solving: Problem oriented policing” in Newport News. Washington, DC: Police executive research forum, 1987 Pg xvi-xvii Kelling, George L. and Mark H, Moore
“The evolving strategy of policing” Perspectives on policing
.Washington, DC : National Institute of Justice and John F. Kennedy
School of Government. Harvard University Pg 4-5 Kelling, L. George “
Measuring what matters :a new way of thinking about crime and public order”.The city Journal, Spring 1992, Pg 21-22 Moore H. Mark and
Geoffrey Albert “ Measuring police performance “ in John Dijulio Sr, et al Justice System Performance measures :Princeton University Bureau of justice discussion series (forthcoming) Moore H. Mark and Malcolm K.
Sparrow, David MacKennedy ABeyond 911: A new era for policing.
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