Global Issues in Contemporary Policing  book cover
1st Edition

Global Issues in Contemporary Policing

ISBN 9780367870324
Published December 10, 2019 by Routledge
250 Pages

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Book Description

This book addresses six areas of policing: performance management, professional and academic partnerships, preventing and fighting crime and terrorism, immigrant and multicultural populations, policing the police, and cyber-security. The book contains the most current and ground-breaking research across the world of policing with contributors from over 20 countries. It is also a suitable reference or textbook in a special topics course. It consists of edited versions of the best papers presented at the IPES annual meeting in Budapest.

Table of Contents

          Section I

          Leadership and Accountability

  1. Policing Continuity and Change

  2. Peter C. Kratcoski

  3. Police Executive Leadership and Police Legitimacy

  4. Vipul Kumar

  5. On the Acceptability of Closer Public-Private Policing Partnerships: Views from the Public Side

  6. Stephen B. Perrott and Krystina Trites

  7. Reactive and Proactive Measures of Police Corruption and Control: Comparative Study in Three Countries

  8. Branislav Simonovic, Maximilian Edelbacher, and Bakhit Nurgaliyev

    Section II


  9. Using Complaints against the Police to Improve Community-Police Relations

  10. Jane Goodman-Delahunty, Mira Taitz, Chantal Sowemimo-Coker, and Ida Nguyen

  11. Cybercrime, Cyberattacks, and Problems of Implementing Organizational Cybersecurity

  12. Anthony Minnaar

  13. Intelligence Analysis: A Key Tool for Modern Police Management—The Romanian Perspective

  14. Sorina-Maria Cofan and Aurel-Mihail Băloi

    Section III

    Satisfaction and Community Connections

  15. Paradigm Shift in Hong Kong Public Order Policing

  16. Wing Kwong Yung and Sandy Chau

  17. Citizen Satisfaction with Police: The Effects of Income Level and Prior Victimization Experiences on Citizen Perception of Police

  18. Robert D. Hanser, Creel S. Gallagher, and Attapol Kuanliang

  19. Transformations in Policing—Two Decades of Experience in Community Policing in Slovenia

  20. Branko Lobnikar, Gorazd Meško, and Maja Modic

  21. Policing by Consent: Exploring the Possibilities of Functional Linkage between

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John A. Eterno received his Ph.D. from the State University of New York at Albany. He is a Professor, Associate Dean, and Director of Graduate Studies in Criminal Justice at Molloy College and a retired Captain from the New York Police Department. Molloy College has recognized his accomplishments with specific awards in various areas including research/publication, teaching and service. He has penned numerous books, book chapters, articles, and editorials on various topics in policing. Some examples of his most recent publications: an op-ed in the New York Times entitled "Policing by the Numbers"; several peer-reviewed articles in Justice Quarterly and the books, The Crime Numbers Game: Management by Manipulation (with Eli B. Silverman), The New York City Police Department: The Impact of Its Policies and Practices, and The Detective’s Handbook (with Cliff Roberson).

Arvind Verma is a former officer of the Indian Police Service and currently Associate Professor in the Department of Criminal Justice at Indiana University, Bloomington. He is the author of a large number of publications. His research interests are in policing of India and computational criminology.

Aiedeo Mintie Das works as a digital media/content marketing specialist. As Director of Public Relations of the International Police Executive Symposium, she organizes international criminal justice symposia, coordinating with Ministries of Interior/Justice to bring together well-known academics and top police leaders in global venues. Currently, she is pursuing her graduate studies in Helsinki, Finland.

Dilip K. Das is a professor of criminal justice, former police chief, founding editor-in-chief of Police Practice and Research: An International Journal (PPR), and a human rights consultant to the United Nations. After serving in the Indian Police Service for 14 years, he moved to the United