Each year, the International Police Executive Symposium (IPES) holds a global conference for police scholars and practitioners to exchange information about the latest trends in police practice and research. Drawn from recent proceedings, The Evolution of Policing: Worldwide Innovations and Insights explores major policing initiatives and evolutions across the globe and presents practical insights on how police are retooling their profession.
With insight from both police practitioners and scholars, the book covers a range of topics, including:
A survey of the evolving roles and practices in policing across the world, the book is written in a style accessible to a wide audience. The expert insight will assist scholars in seeking directions for their current research endeavors while at the same time enabling practitioners to implement new programs or fine-tune their current practices.
THE EVOLVING NATURE OF POLICE ROLES IN DEMOCRATIC AND DEMOCRATIZING SOCIETIES
A Clash of Modern Professionalism and Oriental Despotism: The Case of Iran, 1878– 1979; Hamid R. Kusha
Challenges of Police Reforms In Lesotho; Chelete Monyane
The Soap Opera Rationale: A Complementary Information Management Construct In Police Work Practice;Erik Borglund and Urban Nuldén
Impact of Selection and Distrust in Construction of Professional Police Identity;Lars Erik Lauritz and Staffan Karp
Human Rights and the South African Police Force:
Are The Red Lights Coming On? Cornelis Roelofse
THE EVOLVING NATURE OF COMMUNITY POLICING
Community Policing: The Bahamas Model – Drawing a Thin Line between Community Policing and Traditional Policing; Paul A. Rolle
The Community Involved and Planned Policing Model: An Alternative to Traditional Policing in Trinidad and Tobago;Wendell C. Wallace
Community Policing: A Panacea or a Pandora’s Box to Criminalities in Nigeria and South Africa;Adewale A. Olutola
Meeting with Citizens: New Local Dimensions of Dialogue between Citizens and Police Officers;Martin Hrinko and Petra Binkova
Community Policing in Portugal: The Long and Winding Road; Luís Fiães Fernandes
THE EVOLVING NATURE OF POLICE TRAINING AND PERSONNEL MANAGEMENT
Authoritative Language in Police Training: Style in Police Students’ Memoranda;Sofia A. Ask
Job Expectation, Adjustment, and Coping Mechanism among Women in Two Police Forces in India; Jisu Ketan Pattanaik and Vidisha Barua Worley
Efficiency of Simulated Realistic Scenarios to Provide High Psychological Stress Training for Police Officers; Johan Bertilsson, Mitesh Patel, Peter J. Fredriksson, Lars-Folke Piledahl, Mans Magnusson, and Pers-Anders Fransson
Development of Ghana Police Service Personnel and Performance; Gerald Dapaah Gyamfi
Police Writing Techniques in Reported Interviews; Gunilla K. Byrman
THE EVOLVING NATURE OF POLICE OPERATIONAL MANAGEMENT
Exploring System Transition in the Police Organization: The Case of the UK Police National Database; Tessa Lambri, Louise Cooke, and Thomas W. Jackson
Exploring the Implementation of Head-Mounted Camera Technology in Volume Crime Scene
Investigation; Mark Butler, Tim Thompson, and Éric Bel
To What Extent Are All Policing Problems Wicked? Neil Cook
Examining Police Integrity: Categorizing Corruption Vignettes; David Jenks, Lee Michael Johnson, and Todd Matthews
Representations of the Police in the British media: "Hard" Cops and "Soft" Cops; Ian Marsh
Police Urgent Interviews with Terrorist Suspects under PACE: Risks and Mitigation; Karl Roberts
Counterterrorism Legislation in the United Kingdom: A Review into the Impact of Control Orders; Imran Awan
A Tale of Three US Cities: Police Accountability and Urban Indians in Albuquerque, Portland, and Duluth; Eileen M. Luna-Firebaugh
Medical Examination of Mentally Disordered/ Mentally Vulnerable Detainees in Police Custody in England and Wales; David Lowe
A Comparative Study of a Centralized and a Decentralized Police System: The Plan for Adopting a Decentralized Police System in South Korea; Jinwoo Park and Peter Johnstone
INTERNATIONAL POLICE EXECUTIVE SYMPOSIUM, IPES, WWW.IPES.INFO
The International Police Executive Symposium (IPES) was founded in 1994 to address one major challenge, i.e., the two worlds of research and practice remain disconnected even though cooperation between the two is growing. Research is often published in hard-to-access journals and presented in a manner that is difficult for some to comprehend. On the other hand, police practitioners tend not to mix with researchers and remain secretive about their work. Consequently there is little dialogue between the two, and almost no attempt to learn from one another.
The aims and objectives of the IPES are to provide a forum to foster closer relationships among police researchers and practitioners on a global scale, to facilitate cross-cultural international and interdisciplinary exchanges for the enrichment of this law enforcement, to encourage discussion, and to publish research on challenging and contemporary problems facing the policing profession. The IPES facilitates interaction and the exchange of ideas and opinions on all aspects of policing, and is structured to encourage dialogue in both formal and informal settings.
The International Police Executive Symposium (IPES) holds annual meetings of policing scholars and practitioners who represent many countries. The best papers are selected, thoroughly revised, fully updated, meticulously edited, and published as books based upon the theme of each meeting. This repository of knowledge from renowned criminal justice scholars and police professionals under the co-publication imprint of IPES and Routledge (formerly CRC Press) chronicles the important contributions of the International Police Executive Symposium over the last two decades.