[United States] : [publisher not identified], 2017.
Book — 1 online resource (16 pages) Digital: text file.PDF.
Financial exploitation of older adults (FE) is a highly significant social problem that, to date, has not received much attention from the field of psychology. Data sources tracking FE report that FE has been increasing with losses of approximately $2.9 billion dollars per year. Psychological risk factors are well established and psychological outcomes have recently been demonstrated. FE can occur at any stage of the lifespan and the literature regarding prevalence amongst older adults has been mixed in terms of supporting a theory that older adults are more "susceptible" to fraud. However, there has been literature with documentation that older adults are targeted disproportionately, and are less likely to report FE.
On December 7, 2015, the United States Department of Justice (DOJ) , Civil Rights Division, Special Litigation Section, and the United States Attorney’s Office for the Northern District of Illinois, jointly initiated an investigation of the City of Chicago’s Police Department (CPD) and the Independent Police Review Authority (IPRA). This investigation was undertaken to determine whether the Chicago Police Department is engaging in a pattern or practice of unlawful conduct and, if so, what systemic deficiencies or practices within CPD, IPRA, and the City might be facilitating or causing this pattern or practice. Our investigation assessed CPD’s use of force, including deadly force, and addressed CPD policies, training, reporting, investigation, and review related to officer use of force. The investigation further addressed CPD ’s and IPRA’s systems of accountability both as they relate to officer use of force and officer misconduct, including the intake, investigation, and review of allegations of officer misconduct, and the imposition of discipline or other corrective action. We also investigated racial, ethnic, or other disparities in CPD’s force and accountability practices, and assessed how those disparities inform the breakdown in community trust
Book — 1 online resource (20 pages) Digital: text file.
"Media have played an important role in framing the public debate on the “refugee crisis” that peaked in autumn of 2015. This report examines the narratives developed by print media in eight European countries and how they contributed to the public perception of the “crisis”, shifting from careful tolerance over the summer, to an outpouring of solidarity and humanitarianism in September 2015, and to a securitisation of the debate and a narrative of fear in November 2015."--Document home page.
Book — 1 online resource (109 pages) Digital: text file.
"The police are at the frontline of the criminal justice system and the first point of contact for many victims of hate crime. This manual is designed for police trainers, investigators, managers, hate crime officers and frontline police officers working in countries across the Council of Europe region to develop essential skills to identify and investigate hate crimes against LGBTI persons."--Document home page.
Washington, DC : Office of Community Oriented Policing Services, 2016.
Book — 1 online resource (xiii, 413 pages) : charts Digital: text file.
Letter from the Director
Collaborative Reform Team
Part I. Introduction.
1. Organization and structure
Part II. Assessment.
2. Use of force
4. Community policing practices
6. Recruitment, hiring, and personnel practices
Part III. Conclusion.
8. Next steps
Part IV. Appendices
Appendix A. Findings and recommendations
Appendix B. Background on San Francisco. San Francisco Police Department
San Francisco crime statistics
Appendix C. Methods
Appendix D. Use of force data and methodology
Appendix E. Traffice stop data statistical analysis
Appendix F. SFPD stop data collection recommendations
Appendix G. Memorandum of Agreement between U.S. Department of Justice, Office of Community Oriented Policing Services and San Francisco Police Department for collaborative reform initiative for technical assistance
Appendix H. Goal and objectives statement
Appendix I. Memorandum re: Review of San Francisco proposed use of force policies
Appendix J. SFPD draft Department General Order 5.01: Use of force
Appendix K. Memorandum re: Recommendation regarding recent electronic communication incident
Abbreviations and acronyms
About the COPS Office.
In response to community concerns regarding several controversial officer-involved shootings, San Francisco Mayor Ed Lee and former Police Chief Greg Suhr asked the U.S. Department of Justice (DOJ) Office of Community Oriented Policing Services (COPS Office) to assess the department’s policies and practices through the Collaborative Reform Initiative for Technical Assistance (CRI-TA) process.
Washington, DC : Police Executive Research Forum, 
Book — 1 online resource (vii, 40 pages) : portraits
"This report from the Police Executive Research Forum (PERF) examines the impact of Compstat on police performance and accountability. Compstat is a “performance management system that is used to reduce crime and achieve other police department goals.” The system has four core components and emphasizes information-sharing, responsibility and accountability, and improving effectiveness. The components are: 1) timely and accurate information or intelligence; 2) rapid deployment of resources; 3) effective tactics; and 4) relentless follow-up. The report has three major sections. The first section details what Compstat is and how it was developed and adopted, first by the New York City Police Department and subsequently by other law enforcement and non-law enforcement agencies. The second section of the report discusses what is known about Compstat in today’s criminal justice system. The third section of the report discusses the future of Compstat and presents the views of agency officials on their plans for the use of Compstat"--NCJRS website.
Book — 1 online resource (x, 560 p.) : digital, PDF file.
Members of the Constitution Projects's Task Force on Detainee Treatment.
A word on reading this report.
Statement of the Task Force.
Findings and recommendations.
Detention at Guantanamo.
The legal process of the Federal Government after September
Rendition and the "black sites".
The role of medical professionals in detention and interrogation operations.
True and false confessions: the efficacy of torture and brutal interrogations.
Effects and consequences of U.S. policies.
The Obama Administration.
The role of Congress.
Memo in support of Finding #1.
Memo in support of finding #2.
Guide to acronyms.
This report by the Constitution Project's blue ribbon Task Force on Detainee Treatment is the most comprehensive, bipartisan investigation into the detention and treatment of suspected terrorists yet published. The product of more than two years of research, analysis and deliberation by the Task Force members and staff, it provides the American people with a broad understanding of what is known, and what may still be unknown, about the past and current treatment of suspected terrorists detained by the U.S. government during the Clinton, Bush and Obama administrations, and across multiple geographic theatres, including Iraq, Afghanistan, Guantánamo and the so-called "black sites." Its conclusion: "It is indisputable that the United States engaged in the practice of torture" after September 11, 2001 "and that the nation's highest officials bore ultimate responsibility for it."