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  • Cited by 76
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    This book has been cited by the following publications. This list is generated based on data provided by CrossRef.

    Piza, Eric L. and Feng, Shun Q. 2017. The Current and Potential Role of Crime Analysts in Evaluations of Police Interventions. Police Quarterly, p. 109861111769705.


    Willis, James J. and Mastrofski, Stephen D. 2017. Understanding the culture of craft: lessons from two police agencies. Journal of Crime and Justice, Vol. 40, Issue. 1, p. 84.


    Famega, Christine Hinkle, Joshua C. and Weisburd, David 2017. Why Getting Inside the “Black Box” Is Important. Police Quarterly, Vol. 20, Issue. 1, p. 106.


    Lewandowski, Carla Carter, Jeremy G. and Campbell, Walter L. 2017. The role of people in information-sharing: perceptions from an analytic unit of a regional fusion center. Police Practice and Research, Vol. 18, Issue. 2, p. 174.


    Hendrix, Joshua A. Taniguchi, Travis Strom, Kevin J. Aagaard, Brian and Johnson, Nicole 2017. Strategic policing philosophy and the acquisition of technology: findings from a nationally representative survey of law enforcement. Policing and Society, p. 1.


    Moreto, William D. and Matusiak, Matthew C. 2017. “We Fight against Wrong Doers”: Law Enforcement Rangers’ Roles, Responsibilities, and Patrol Operations in Uganda. Deviant Behavior, Vol. 38, Issue. 4, p. 426.


    Dai, Mengyan He, Wu Tian, Xin Giraldi, Ashley and Gu, Feng 2017. Working with communities on social media. Online Information Review, Vol. 41, Issue. 6, p. 782.


    Peters, Adrienne M. F. and Cohen, Irwin M. 2017. The mandate and activities of a specialized crime reduction policing unit in Canada. Police Practice and Research, Vol. 18, Issue. 6, p. 570.


    Caminha, Carlos and Furtado, Vasco 2017. Impact of human mobility on police allocation. p. 125.

    Telep, Cody W. and Somers, Logan J. 2017. Examining police officer definitions of evidence-based policing: are we speaking the same language?. Policing and Society, p. 1.


    Kochel, Tammy Rinehart and Weisburd, David 2017. Assessing community consequences of implementing hot spots policing in residential areas: findings from a randomized field trial. Journal of Experimental Criminology, Vol. 13, Issue. 2, p. 143.


    Weisburd, David Farrington, David P. and Gill, Charlotte 2017. What Works in Crime Prevention and Rehabilitation. Criminology & Public Policy, Vol. 16, Issue. 2, p. 415.


    Mazeika, David M. and Kumar, Sumit 2017. Do Crime Hot Spots Exist in Developing Countries? Evidence from India. Journal of Quantitative Criminology, Vol. 33, Issue. 1, p. 45.


    Haberman, Cory P. 2017. Overlapping Hot Spots?. Criminology & Public Policy, Vol. 16, Issue. 2, p. 633.


    Scott, Michael S. 2016. Pioneers in policing: Herman Goldstein. Police Practice and Research, Vol. 17, Issue. 6, p. 582.


    White, Michael D. 2016. Transactional Encounters, Crisis-Driven Reform, and the Potential for a National Police Deadly Force Database. Criminology & Public Policy, Vol. 15, Issue. 1, p. 223.


    Ariel, Barak and Partridge, Henry 2016. Predictable Policing: Measuring the Crime Control Benefits of Hotspots Policing at Bus Stops. Journal of Quantitative Criminology,


    Carter, Jeremy G. 2016. Institutional Pressures and Isomorphism. Police Quarterly, Vol. 19, Issue. 4, p. 435.


    Telep, Cody W. and Weisburd, David 2016. What Works in Crime Prevention and Rehabilitation. p. 137.

    Braga, Anthony A. Welsh, Brandon C. and Schnell, Cory 2015. Can Policing Disorder Reduce Crime? A Systematic Review and Meta-analysis. Journal of Research in Crime and Delinquency, Vol. 52, Issue. 4, p. 567.


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    Police Innovation
    • Online ISBN: 9780511489334
    • Book DOI: https://doi.org/10.1017/CBO9780511489334
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Book description

Over the last three decades American policing has gone through a period of significant change and innovation. In what is a relatively short historical time frame the police began to reconsider their fundamental mission, the nature of the core strategies of policing, and the character of their relationships with the communities that they serve. This volume brings together leading police scholars to examine eight major innovations which emerged during this period: community policing, broken windows policing, problem oriented policing, pulling levers policing, third party policing, hot spots policing, Compstat and evidence-based policing. Including advocates and critics of each of the eight police innovations, this comprehensive book assesses the evidence on impacts of police innovation on crime and public safety, the extent of the implementation of these new approaches in police departments, and the dilemmas these approaches have created for police management. This book will appeal to students, scholars and researchers.

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