Enforcement Community Essays

  • Negative Impacts of Law Enforcement on Communities

    578 Words  | 2 Pages

    The Law Enforcement not helping but making the world a empty place. Over a span of 3 years police officers of the law have had a negative impact on the community. I thought to be a Police Officer of North Carolina you must Have successfully completed Basic Law Enforcement Training and passed the BLET state exam and also be good moral character, that’s what i thought? What caused them to kill or beat on innocent citizen of the community? When i grew up i always got stickers and advice from

  • Technology, Criminal Investigations, and Ethics

    1298 Words  | 3 Pages

    examine the tradeoff between privacy and protection. Despite a large number of high-profile cases surrounding general technology and criminal investigations, the majority of advancements in the field have been undeniably beneficial to the law enforcement community. Ballistics, the study of dynamics of projectiles, has aided authorities in tracing countless criminals. By maintaining a record of firearm and ammunition types, sources, and characteristics, investigators are given an invaluable tool in collecting

  • Transnational Criminal Organization and the Law Enforcement Community

    1007 Words  | 3 Pages

    The problem of transnational criminal organization poses some unique challenges to the law enforcement community. The scope of these organizations’ activities and personnel creates exponentially more work for law enforcement than relatively isolated or contained criminal acts by individuals or small groups. Random and personal crimes committed by individuals can usually be handled by police at the local level, as the investigation is limited to the known crime (or crimes) that have been committed

  • Role of Police Reports In the Law Enforcement Community

    1000 Words  | 2 Pages

    A discourse community is a community that shares common goals, language, and genres. Law enforcement officers belong to their own discourse community in which they are united in their overall purpose: to protect and serve. An oath they take when sworn in as officers. Law enforcement officers seem to speak a common language that, to a civilian, is foreign. We’ve all heard the famous “10-4” comment for “understood” or “got it” on police shows and in action movies. Pretty much everything that comes

  • Community Based Policing

    579 Words  | 2 Pages

    Community Based Policing There has always been a love-hate relationship between the public and the police. When called upon to help, they can be something sent from God, but when they are writing tickets, or taking a friend to jail, the view changes from a savior to a presence that is unwanted and often hated. An effort to improve the public view of law enforcement is being attempted by many departments. Using different styles of policing techniques, mainly community based policing, has proved

  • Weak Enforcement of the Bankruptcy Laws

    1498 Words  | 3 Pages

    Weak Enforcement of the Bankruptcy Laws In an article in The Business Journal Mukherjee tells of "A health club executive in Texas persuaded a bankruptcy judge that his Rolex watch was off-limits to the creditors because the watch was a part of his look and personality. Stripping it would make him feel naked" (69).  They even let him keep it.  This is the kind of thing that need to be dealt with.  It just sends an image that the government and the courts want people to get away with bankruptcy

  • Evironmental Law: Enforcement Measures And Effectiveness

    1856 Words  | 4 Pages

    Evironmental Law: Enforcement Measures and Effectiveness Pollution, why is it still running rampant in our environment today ? Are there no laws to control or stop it ? In regards to these questions, Canada has a great many laws to stop and regulate pollution. But despite this, why is it still happening. What are Canada's so called enforcement measures and are they effective ? We have the Environmental Bill of Rights and the Canadian Environmental Protection Act, just to name a few. Sure some polluters

  • Lowell Police Department Case Summary

    513 Words  | 2 Pages

    problems (Cordner, 2016). However, the community group wanted the new precinct in their neighborhood near well-connected politics and council members (Cordner, 2016). Captain Davis knew Cambodian Lower was the best place for police services and prepared his presentation while a consultant went out and actively recruited citizens of Cambodian to be at the meeting (Cordner, 2016). After the meeting, Captain Davis had successfully changed the opinion of the community group was backed to implement the new

  • The Mutuality Model

    548 Words  | 2 Pages

    showcases compromise, cooperation, and equality. Mutuality emphasizes that in finding common interests which present equally beneficial outcomes to both the community and the individual there can be increased community cooperation (Clear & Karp, 1999). The foundation of this concept is inclusion as “by framing the individual’s stake in community life in the context of disclosing and fostering interdependencies” (Clear & Karp, 1999, p. 123), the mutuality model can be achieved. Stewardship. The principle

  • Pros And Cons Of Community Health Assessment

    1267 Words  | 3 Pages

    A Community Health Needs Assessment (CHNA) was conducted in the city of Atlanta, Georgia, with the focus on mainly Dekalb and Fulton Counties. The CHNA was conducted to identify the needs and resources in the community with the input from the community members, key stakeholders, and the public health. The CHNA would be used as a guide for the community in its future community health projects. The two logic models utilized were Precede-Proceed model and MAPP (Mobilizing for Action through Planning

  • Pros and Cons of Homeowner Associations

    1269 Words  | 3 Pages

    bush you can plant or the type of fence you can have in your own yard. There are places where it is becoming more difficult to buy a house that is not governed by an HOA, especially in newly developed areas. There are pros and cons to living in a community with a HOA. The purpose of a Homeowners Association is to protect the value of homes and neighborhoods within a development. This is done by maintaining common areas, such as playgrounds, boat yards or walking paths and insuring residents adhere

  • Integrity and Supererogation in Ethical Communities

    3535 Words  | 8 Pages

    Integrity and Supererogation in Ethical Communities ABSTRACT: This paper explores the connection between supererogation and the integrity of ethical agents. It argues two theses: (1) there is a generally unrecognized but crucial social dimension to the moral integrity of individuals which challenges individual ideals and encourages supererogation; (2) the social dimension of integrity, however, must have limits that preserve the individuals's integrity. The concept of integrity is explored through

  • The Job that Changed My Life

    543 Words  | 2 Pages

    interesting, that ever since, I wanted to have a career in law enforcement. After I graduated from high school, I enrolled in the law enforcement program at Spokane Community College where I planned to fulfill my dream of becoming a cop. I started the law enforcement classes at the college and came to the conclusion that law enforcement was not the career for me. It takes a special breed of person to be in the law enforcement/corrections field, a person who can withstand the stress and unhealthy

  • One of the Most Deprived Areas in Scotland

    920 Words  | 2 Pages

    the local community. By 1988, local population had decreased to 5,600, 39% of households composed of single parents and unemployment exceeded 30%. (Scotland.gov.uk 1998) Previous attempts at regeneration in Ferguslie Park had tried but never succeeded. In 1988, Ferguslie Park was included in the launch of the New Life for Urban Scotland programme. A 10 year strategy was established for regeneration developed in collaboration with local residents that set out a plan for how the community would improve

  • Essay On Global Community

    665 Words  | 2 Pages

    Global Communities An impoverished man living on the outskirts of a neighborhood park walks through the forest and notices a block party. He thinks to himself, a “free” lunch. As the man strolls toward the party, he notices many people of all ages eating and talking. When he looks at the food on the table, his eyes’ yearn in hunger. He then comes across a sign reading “BLOCK PARTY, COMMUNITY ONLY.” Slowly his momentary happiness vanishes because he does not belong to this neighborhood community but

  • The Importance Of Happiness In The Community

    1732 Words  | 4 Pages

    this is the shared happiness found within the community. This paper will attempt to present the connection between happiness and the community, referring to examples from film, personal experiences, and several other resources and analyze its significance within the community. The importance of happiness in a community stems from being accepted as part of their group. It is especially hard when families have to move to new neighborhoods or communities and have to restart their life anew. Children

  • Analysis Of The Freirean Method

    1498 Words  | 3 Pages

    movements in the hands of communities, not in the hands of individuals like Martin Luther King, Jr. (20). Moses draws on previous experiences when he says that communities have more power than any individual and once they place their resources into a goal, there is no possibility of stopping them (Moses 21). Moses personally saw southern communities finally speak out against oppression and obtain the civil rights that everyone deserves (21). Also speaking towards the power of communities, Santos writes that

  • Case Study Of The Kibbutz

    828 Words  | 2 Pages

    dependency which is cause by the idea that “from each according to his ability, to each according to his needs”. This idea gives individuals’ to produce positive influence in their society anyway possible which can highly benefit everyone in the community, therefore, causing them to get the desire to build the

  • Characteristics Of A Gemeinschaft Community In The Film The Village

    908 Words  | 2 Pages

    A community is where a group of people live in the same place and at times share things in common. Today there are different types of communities such as traditional and modern. An example of a traditional community today is an Amish community. There are two types of communities which are discussed in the film The Village. The two types that are seen are Gemeinschaft which is similar to a traditional community and Gesellschaft is similar to a modern community. In a Gemeinschaft the community residences

  • The Importance Of The Hierarchal Nature Of Society

    815 Words  | 2 Pages

    This lesson plan was designed with the intention to make students aware of the hierarchal nature of society, and get them to reflect on their position in said structure. Without the former, the latter cannot be realized, for to acknowledge one’s position on a scale of sorts, they must first acknowledge that a scale exists. The issue with getting students to recognize society’s order of classification is the notion that those with privileged positions on the gamut of social statuses refuse to acknowledge