This reader offers a unique selection to illustrate key concepts and research in the areas of police misconduct- and how misconduct affects police ethics and integrity in the officer, the department and in our society as well. The readings are by some of the top scholars in police research and represent the most current understanding of ethics and misconduct. The readings are prefaced by an introduction that has been carefully crafted to properly frame the selections.
Product dimensions: 6.30 (w) x 9.20 (h) x 0.60 (d)
Meet the Author
Matthew J. Hickman is a Statistician at the U.S. Department of Justice, Bureau of Justice Statistics, where he specializes in the development and analysis of national law enforcement data collections. His research in the areas of policing, criminological theory, and quantitative methods has appeared in a variety of scholarly outlets. He is currently working on his doctoral dissertation in the Department of Criminal Justice at Temple University.
Alex R. Piquero is Associate Professor of Sociology and Criminology at the University of Florida. His research interests include Life Course Crime, Criminological Theory, Quantitative Methodology, and Policing.
Jack R. Greene, a 1973 magna cum laude graduate of Northeastern's College of Criminal Justice, was installed as the new dean of the College of Criminal Justice in 1999. Before joining Northeastern, Greene served as director of the Center for Public Policy at Temple University. He has also served as director of the Public Service Management Institute for Executive Level Managers at Temple and as chair of the graduate and undergraduate programs in the Department of Criminal Justice. Recognized as one of the country's leading scholars in the field of policing, Greene has published four books, five monographs and dozens of journal articles and book chapters. He has consulted for various agencies and organizations, including the Philadelphia Police Department, the Justice Department, the National Institute of Justice and the Rand Corp.
Introduction: Jack R. Greene. Part 1: DEFINITION AND MEASUREMENT. 1. Measuring Police Integrity: Carl B. Klockars and Sanja Kutnjak Ivkovich. 2. Early Intervention Systems: The New Paradigm: Samuel Walker and Geoffrey Alpert. 3. The Search for Integrity: Findings and Tools for Investigating and Adjucating Federal Security Clearance Cases Applicable to Law Enforcement Selection And Retention: Howard William Timm. Part 2: EARLY WARNING METHODS. 4. Police Integrity: Exploring the Utility of a Risk Factor Model: Matthew J. Hickman, Alex R. Piquero, and Jack R. Greene. 5. Armed and Dangerous: Exploring Police Drug Use and Drug Related Corruption: Kim Michelle Lersch and Tom Mieczkowski. Part 3: SITUATIONAL CONTEXT AND USE OF FORCE. 6. Patterns of Police Use of Force as a Measure of Police Integrity: Joel H. Garner, Christopher D. Maxwell, and Cedric Heraux. 7. Citizen Behavior and Police Use of Force: An Examination of National Survey Data: Steven K. Smith. 8. Toward a Better Understanding of Police Use of Nonlethal Force: William Terrill and Stephen D. Mastrofski. 9. Third-Party Policing: Considering the Ethical Challenges: Lorraine Mazerolle and Tim Prenzler. Part 4: EXTERNAL FACTORS. 10. Turning Necessity Into Virtue: Pittsburgh''s Experience with a Federal Consent Decree: Robert C. Davis, Christopher W. Ortiz, Nicole J. Henderson, and Joel Miller. 11. Public Perceptions of Police Misconduct and Reform: Ron Weitzer.