5 edition of Policing Places With Drug Problems (Drugs, Health, and Social Policy) found in the catalog.
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An excellent resource, Policing Places with Drug Problems provides a must-read analysis of place-oriented drug control strategies of particular interest to researchers, practitioners, policymakers, academics and students in criminology, criminal law, policing, urban studies, and.
--The challenges of policing places with drug problems --Successfully policing places with drug problems --Final word. Series Title: Drugs, health, and social policy series, 2. Responsibility: Lorraine Green. More information: Table of contents; Publisher description. Policing Places With Drug Problems by Lorraine A.
Green and a great selection of related books, art and collectibles available now at - Policing Places with Drug Problems Drugs, Health, and Social Policy by Green, Lorraine a - AbeBooks.
Policing Places With Drug Problems (Drugs, Health, and Social Policy) [Mazerolle, Lorraine A. Green] on *FREE* shipping on qualifying offers. Policing Places With Drug Problems (Drugs, Health, and Social Policy)Cited by: 1.
She is the author of a book titled Policing Places with Drug Problems (Sage) and numerous scholarly articles in the areas of policing, drug enforcement, displacement of crime, and crime prevention.
She received her Ph.D. in criminal justice from Rutgers by: Policing Places With Drug Problems. Lorraine A. Green - University of Queensland As traditional approaches to policing drug activity become increasingly ineffective, cities across the United States are developing new enforcement strategies to deal with the problem.
This timely book concludes with a thoughtful discussion of the. Policing Places With Drug Problems: Author(s): L Green: Date Published: Page Count: Sponsoring Agency: Sage Publications, Inc Thousand Oaks, CA Publication Number: ISBN Sale Source: Sage Publications, Inc Teller Road Thousand Oaks, CA United States of America: Type: Program/Project Description.
The book Policing Methamphetamine: Narcopolitics in Rural America presents insight into the significant role that the methamphetamine problem and responses have had on local communities and the administration of justice in rural America.
The signing of the U.S.A. Patriot Improvement and Reauthorization Act by former President George W. Bush in. Commercial property owners as third parties in drug control Third party policing to control drug problems in public housing Third party policing, medical practitioners and the control of drug problems Third party policing.
The first comprehensive book of its kind, Third Party Policing examines this growing phenomenon, arguing that it is the legal basis of third party policing that defines it as a unique strategy. Green, L. () Policing Places with Drug Problems, Thousand Oaks, Sage.
Greenwood, P., Chaiken, J. and Petersilia, J. () The Criminal Cited by: REFERENCES Green, L. Policing places with drug problems: The multi-agency response team approach.
in J.E. Eck and D. Weisburd, eds., Crime and Place: Crime Prevention Studies 4. In Policing Problem Places, Anthony A. Braga and David L. Weisburd demonstrate that hot spots policing is a powerful and cost-effective approach to crime prevention.
While putting police officers where crime happens most is an old and well-established idea, in practice it is often avoided or not properly implemented. The benefit of community policing focusing more on places and less on individuals than traditional policing can be seen when police are concerned with reducing drug-related problems-in specific areas, such as a neighborhood block that attracts open-air drug • trafficking.
Lorraine Mazerolle is an Associate Professor in the Department of Criminology and Criminal Justice at Griffith University. She is the author of Policing Places with Drug Problems () and co-editor, with Jan Roehl, of Civil Remedies and Crime Prevention ().
'Third Party Policing is a readable and comprehensive review of some of the most prominent literature in policing research a thought provoking treasury of ideas for all those involved in crime control.
If you are looking for one book that charts the intensification of policing activities in the modern era then this is it.'Cited by: Policing Problem Places Crime Hot Spots and Effective Prevention Anthony A. Braga and David L.
Weisburd Studies in Crime and Public Policy. Brings together for the first time all of the critical facets on one of the most popular and widely adopted crime fighting innovations in.
In contrast, there are places where the robust implementation of policing alternatives—such as legalization, restorative justice, and harm reduction—has led to reductions in crime, spending, and injustice. The best solution to bad policing may be an end to policing.
Street-level drug law enforcement practices are policing strategies that aim to reduce or prevent illicit drug use, drug dealing, and associated problems at drug-dealing locations. policing, community policing, problem-oriented policing, and hot spots policing.
These categories are based on the Weisburd and Eck () conceptual model of law. Such over-policing engenders resentment among minority communities and jeopardizes public safety. Some of the Drug War’s most disturbing images involve police officers in SWAT gear, kicking down doors, ransacking homes and endangering the lives of everyone inside during pre-dawn raids.
Problem-oriented policing is so logical it is surprising it needs justification. Problem-oriented policing is based on the premises that (a) the public demands much of police; (b) the causes of these demands are often complex; (c) the police serve the public better when they make systematic inquiries into these complexities; (d) knowledge helps build new approaches to Author: John E.
Eck. Another problem with traditional methods of controlling drugs is that they erode cherished civil rights. The courts on a number of occasions have rendered decisions that substantially limit or reduce citizens' rights.
Community policing offers an approach to the drug and crime problems. Community policing is more than the weed-and-seed programs. The War on Drugs Has Made Policing More Violent. American policing today has become increasingly aggressive and, at times, even predatory.
and all the problems that it creates and represents.Lithopoulos and Ruddell (, p. ) reported the results of a survey of officers policing isolated communities and officers in these places confronted elevated levels of community social problems, including high violent and property crime rates, substance abuse, family violence, child welfare concerns, poverty, and these factors.