Policing low-level disorder
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Policing low-level disorder police use of section 5 of the Public Order Act 1986 by Brown, David C.

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Published by HMSO in London .
Written in English

Subjects:

Places:

  • Great Britain.

Subjects:

  • Great Britain.,
  • Law enforcement -- Great Britain.,
  • Arrest (Police methods),
  • Breach of the peace -- Great Britain.

Book details:

Edition Notes

Statementby David Brown and Tom Ellis.
SeriesHome Office research study ;, 135, Home Office research studies ;, 135.
ContributionsEllis, Tom., Great Britain. Home Office. Research and Planning Unit.
Classifications
LC ClassificationsHV8195.A3 B76 1994
The Physical Object
Paginationix, 69 p. ;
Number of Pages69
ID Numbers
Open LibraryOL839543M
ISBN 100113411162
LC Control Number95116017
OCLC/WorldCa32113460

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But he also poses a more profound question. "How do these ways of policing disorder shape our citizens, our civic culture, and our social relations?" His book is a timely reminder that in policing the "disorderliness" of others, we also define the civic order in which we, ourselves, must live.”―David Garland, New York UniversityCited by: Additional Physical Format: Online version: Brown, David C. (David Christopher), Policing low-level disorder. London: H.M.S.O., (OCoLC) Policing low-level disorder: police use of section 5 of the Public Order Act Research output: Book/Report › Commissioned reportCited by: 4. Brown, D. and Ellis, T. () Policing low-level disorder: Police use of Section 5 of the Public Order Act Home Office Research Study

Policing low-level disorder: Police use of Section 5 of the Public Order Act by David Brown and Tom Ellis Page Foreword iii Acknowledgements iv Summary vii Chapter 1 Introduction 1 The problem of "low-level" disorder 1 Section 5 of the Public Order Act 2 Background to the present study 2 The present study 3 The police as. Policing low level public disorder, antisocial behaviour and alcohol-related crime: from the metropolis to the tourist resort Robert I. Mawby Abstract. This article focuses on the policing of public disorder in leisure and holiday areas, where antisocial behaviour and crime is often fuelled by alcohol and drug consumption, by using four Author: Robert I. Mawby. Disorder policing is a crime-control strategy that represents a shift away from the standard model of policing to a focus on signs of physical and social disorder in neighborhoods. Concentrating on disorderly conditions, such as graffiti or loitering, is thought to send a signal to prospective offenders that illicit behavior will not be tolerated. Perhaps the most prominent adoption of a broken windows approach to crime and disorder has occurred in New York City. In other agencies though, broken windows policing has been synonymous with zero tolerance policing, in which disorder is aggressively policed and all violators are ticketed or arrested.

His most recent book, Policing Public Disorder, is a study into the way in which police tactics are likely to affect the amount of order or disorder occurring at protest events and crisis situations. Waddington’s other research interests include contemporary industrial relations . policing) affects either crime or disorder. A developing body ofevidence points tothe effectivenessofproblem-oriented policing in reducing crime, disorder, and fear. More generally, the authors find that many policing practices applied broadly throughout the United States either have not been the subject of systematic research. Popular Police Fiction Books Showing of Dark Sacred Night (Harry Bosch, #21; Renée Ballard, #2; Harry Bosch Universe, #31) by. Michael Connelly (Goodreads Author) (shelved 2 times as police-fiction) avg rating — 36, ratings — published Want to Read saving Want to Read. Contrasts common explanations of police/black conflict with the local experience of communities involved in inner city uprisings in the s. Keith convincingly argues that the misrepresentation of conflict has contributed to institutionalized racism.5/5(1).