A longitudinal cohort mixed methods study of the impact of mental health on retention and turnover among early career police officers in South Carolina
Understanding the Quality and Perceived Impacts of SRO Training: An Evaluation of the Largest National Training Provider for School Police
Integration of Investigative and Intelligence Activities (From Policing in Central and Eastern Europe: Dilemmas of Contemporary Criminal Justice, P 391-395, 2004, Gorazd Mesko, et al., eds. -- See NCJ-207973)
Improving investigations and community relations through the training of evidence-based interviewing skills in frontline officers
Making of a Community Policing Officer: The Impact of Basic Training and Occupational Socialization on Police Recruits
NIJ’s American Indian and Alaska Native Travel Scholarship Program Scholars discuss:
- Why they applied to the program.
- Which conference they chose to attend and why.
- Why representation of American Indian and Alaska Native is important in the field of criminal justice.
- What conference sessions they chose to attend and which they found most interesting.
- How they want to contribute to the fields of tribal and criminal justice.
Captain Ivonne Roman, Newark (NJ) Police Department, describes how her participation in NIJ’s LEADS Program has helped her research on women in policing, some of her findings, and describes how LEADS has benefited her career growth.
Professor Rosenbaum and a panel of colleagues discuss a study to demonstrate the feasibility of creating a foundation from which to launch studies about multiple aspects of policing using standardized definitions and measurement tools. Their goal is to advance knowledge about policing and translate data into evidence-based best practices that improve training, supervision and accountability systems. The effort is expected to produce a better understanding of what motivates police officers and makes them healthier, happier and more effective.
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?