Eliminating the Kidnappers in El Salvador (From Policing in Central and Eastern Europe: Dilemmas of Contemporary Criminal Justice, P 259-769, 2004, Gorazd Mesko, et al., eds. -- See NCJ-207973)
Origins and Development of the Policia Nacional Civil of El Salvador (From Policing in Central and Eastern Europe: Dilemmas of Contemporary Criminal Justice, P 172-181, 2004, Gorazd Mesko, et al., eds. -- See NCJ-207973)
Understanding the Criticality of Context in Developing Community Policing: A Post Soviet Case Study (From Policing in Central and Eastern Europe: Dilemmas of Contemporary Criminal Justice, P 49-65, 2004, Gorazd Mesko, et al., eds. -- See NCJ-207973)
Debating the Evolution of American Policing: An Edited Transcript to Accompany 'The Evolving Strategy of Policing'
Root Cause Analysis: A Tool To Promote Officer Safety and Reduce Officer Involved Shootings Over Time
Technology Use and Constituting Structures: Accounting for the Consequences of Information Technology on Police Organizational Change
In 2004, the National Institute of Justice created the social science research on forensic sciences (SSRFS) research program to explore the impact of forensic sciences on the criminal justice system and the administration of justice. Much of the early research from the SSRFS program focused on DNA processing and the use of DNA in investigations and prosecutions.
Modeling Isomorphism on Policing Innovation: The Role of Institutional Pressures in Adopting Community-Oriented Policing
Panelists debate the premise of a Harvard Executive Session working paper that suggests police organizations are striving for a "new" professionalism. Leaders are endeavoring for stricter standards of efficiency and conduct, while also increasing their legitimacy to the public and encouraging innovation. Is this new? Will this idea lead to prematurely discarding community policing as a guiding philosophy?