PADM610 week2 assignment

1 Law Enforcement Management American Public University (PADM610)
2 Law Enforcement Management Cunningham Ferrell Kerstetter Szabolcs et al. Differences in private security and law enforcement agencies - Despite the changes during the 1990s, the relationship between private security firms and law enforcement agencies will continue to be strong (p. 2). - Many law enforcers need to understand private security's role in supporting their work (p. 62). - This article highlights some of the most influential domains we consider law enforcement tasks (p. 40). Job satisfaction for officers or law enforcement - May need help identifying the skills and knowledge of the individuals employed by private security agencies (p. 63). - This paper examines four organizational models and evaluates the notion of peer accountability as a central control mechanism (p. 112). - The most influential include the management of public order, intervention in the affairs of the state, and efficient investigation (p. 43). Lessons learned from crisis - The Baltimore County Police Department has been working with various organizations to improve the relationship between the private security industry and the business community since the 1980s (p. 9). - The report by the COPS Office is evident that both the private security and law enforcement sectors need to work together to improve the efficiency and effectiveness of their operations (p.64). Crisis reentry is a great - These 1970s proposals focused on improving officers' job satisfaction and increasing law enforcers' responsiveness to the community (p. 113).
3 way to start, and Mississippi's efforts to improve its preparation for emergencies will pay dividends in other areas (p.64). While the private security industry and law enforcement agencies know they need to work together to enhance the efficiency of their operations, the laws they follow are different or specific for each agency (Cunningham, 1991, pp. 2). Private security can assist law enforcers by relieving some of their routine responsibilities and calls. While they are not police officers, private security personnel are also a force multiplier. Working together can also help improve the job satisfaction of both officers and public law enforcers (Ferrell, 2012, pp.63). According to Kerstetter (2012), it allows officers to identify each individual officer's skills and accountability and improve our agencies' responsiveness (p. 113). References
4 Cunningham, W. C. (1991). Public/Private Cooperation: Success Across America. Security Management, 35 (11), 42. journals%2Fpublic-private-cooperation-success-across- america%2Fdocview%2F231116188%2Fse-2%3Faccountid%3D8289 Ferrell, T. (2012). Law Enforcement/Private Security Collaboration: Lessons Learned from Crisis Access Innovation. Sheriff, 64 (4), 62-64. journals%2Flaw-enforcement-private-security- collaboration%2Fdocview%2F1315317671%2Fse-2%3Faccountid%3D8289 Kerstetter, W. A. (1979). Peer Accountability as a Primary Control Mechanism in Police Agencies. Criminal Justice Review (Atlanta, Ga.) , 4 (2), 113-120. Szabolcs, M., Sallai, J., Szarvák, T., Tihanyi, M., & Vince, V. (2020). Public Security as a Cooperative Activity: A Few Thoughts on the Social and Public Image of Law Enforcement Work. Internal Security , 12 (1), 35-44.
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