Drug enforcement by police and sheriffs" departments, 1990
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Drug enforcement by police and sheriffs" departments, 1990 a LEMAS report by Brian Reaves

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Published by U.S. Dept. of Justice, Office of Justice Programs, Bureau of Justice Statistics in [Washington, D.C.] .
Written in English

Subjects:

  • Drug control -- United States -- Statistics,
  • Drug abuse -- United States -- Statistics,
  • Police -- Drug testing -- United States -- Statistics

Book details:

Edition Notes

Statementby Brian A. Reaves
SeriesSpecial report, Special report (United States. Bureau of Justice Statistics)
ContributionsUnited States. Bureau of Justice Statistics
The Physical Object
Pagination10 p. ;
Number of Pages10
ID Numbers
Open LibraryOL13614282M

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State and Local Police Departments, By Brian A. Reaves, Ph.D. BJS Statistician During nea publicly funded eState and local law enforcement agencies were operating In the United States. This total included 49 general purpose State po­ lice departments and an estima general purpose local police departments. Local police departments make up more than two-thirds of state and local law enforcement agencies in the United States. The Bureau of Justice Statistics (BJS) defines a local police department is a general purpose law enforcement agency, other than a sheriff’s office, that is operated by a unit of local government such as a town. Law enforcement in the United States is one of three major components of the criminal justice system of the United States, along with courts and gh each component operates semi-independently, the three collectively form a chain leading from an investigation of suspected criminal activity to the administration of criminal punishment. Global Drug Enforcement: Practical Investigative Techniques provides basic and advanced methods for conducting modern drug investigations. With coverage of source countries, drug identification, conspiracy investigations, clandestine laboratories, drug intelligence, and money laundering, the book includes the topics that every detective Cited by: 6.

DRUG COURTS, CHIEFS OF POLICE AND SHERIFFS: A BROADER LOOK AT LAW ENFORCEMENT Presented in partnership by the National Association of Drug Court Professionals and the U.S. Department of Justice, Office of Community Oriented Policing Services. NADCP National Association of Drug Court Professionals Seminary Road, Suite , Alexandria, VA File Size: KB.   A well-known example of strong cooperation among federal, state, and local law enforcement officers can be seen in the Organized Crime Drug . This book is written from a criminal justice standpoint, in that, not only does the book discuss the identification and effects of illicit drugs, but also discusses the investigation techniques used by law enforcement to apprehend drug users and traffickers/5(2). The Bureau of Justice Statistics' Law Enforcement Unit maintains more than a dozen national data collections, covering federal, state, and local law enforcement agencies and special topics in law enforcement. Most data collections are conducted every 2 to 4 years and focus on aggregate or agency-level responses, meaning the information that is.

In the book, I interview lots of older and retired police officers, many of them with SWAT experience. I also cite other police chiefs and sheriffs over the years who have raised concerns about militarization. The divide among police on this issue isn't political. The Violent Crime Control and Law Enforcement Act of also provided funding for tens of thousands of new law enforcement officers. With new hires also came new guidelines and training standards. This census, known as the Directory Survey, gathers data on 49 primary state law enforcement agencies and all sheriffs' departments, local police departments, and special police agencies (state or local) that are publicly funded and employ at least one sworn officer with general arrest powers. Drug Enforcement Cops. , likes 14, talking about this. This page is for people working any type of drug enforcement, whether street level or majors. The page is run by a retired drug cop Followers: K.