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To this complex problem, Zero Tolerance responds with a range of scholarship and activism. Offering perspectives from law and society, women's studies, urban and cultural studies, labor history, and the visual arts, the essays assembled here complement and provide a counterpoint to the work of police scholars on this subject.
Framed as both a response and a challenge to official claims that intensified law enforcement has produced New York City's declining crime rates, Zero Tolerance instead posits a definition of police brutality more encompassing than the use of excessive physical force. Further, it develops the connections between the most visible and familiar forms of police brutality that have sparked a new era of grassroots community activism, and the day-to-day violence that accompanies that city's campaign to police the "quality of life."
|I||Policing the Quality of Life|
|1||Turnstile Jumpers and Broken Windows: Policing Disorder in New York City||19|
|2||Policing Madness: People with Mental Illness and the NYPD||50|
|3||Giuliani Time: Urban Policing and Brooklyn South||85|
|4||Can Zero Tolerance Last? Voices from inside the Precinct||107|
|5||girlz in blue: Women Policing Violence in the NYPD||127|
|6||No Justice, No Peace||147|
|7||Mothers of Invention: The Families of Police-Brutality Victims and the Movement They've Built||179|
|8||International Human Rights Law and Police Reform||196|
|9||Police Brutality in the New Chinatown||221|
|10||An Interview with Derrick Bell: Reflections on Race, Crime, and Legal Activism||243|
|11||Organizing at the Intersections: A Roundtable Discussion of Police Brutality through the Lens of Race, Class, and Sexual Identities||251|
|Areas A, B, and C: An Afterword||282|