Published January 2003
by Willan Publishing (UK) .
Written in English
|The Physical Object|
|Number of Pages||168|
This book investigates various public aspects of the management, use, and control of social media by police agencies in Canada. This book aims to illustrate the process by which new information technology—namely, social media—and related changes in communication formats have affected the public face of policing and police der argues that police use of Cited by: 3. Policing the Media is an investigation into one of the paradoxes of the mass-mediated age. Issues, events, and people that we "see" most on our television screens are often those that we understand the least. David Perlmutter examined this issue as it relates to one of the most frequently portrayed groups of people on television: police officers. Policing and Media insightfully illuminates the various ways police are harnessing media to achieve diverse impacts in society and demonstrates how they are reshaping policing of the future by doing so. This highly accessible and invaluable resource is crucial reading for scholars of criminology, sociology and the media and is a must-read for 5/5(1). Policing and the Media provides an up-to-date overview of the changing dynamics and dimensions of the relationships that exist on the British police-media nexus. Factual, fictional and factional representations of policing in the media are the major - and for a great many citizens probably the sole - influence in shaping their perceptions and opinions about crime, law and .
This book provides an accessible account of the relationship between policing and the media. It focuses on the interplay between policing realities, public perception and media reflections, with particular emphasis on debates on such subjects as news management, and the implications for the police and wider criminal justice system of televised. Policing Black Lives. K likes. This book traces the surveillance and punishment of blackness in Canada from the slave ships to the present. Beyond policing and prisons, it 5/5(2). Sklansky, Social Media and Police Leadership: Lessons From Boston. New Perspectives in Policing Bulletin Washington DC.S Department o ustice, National nstitute of ustice, NCJ 2 | New Perspectives in Policing. discusses the lessons to be learned from BPD’s use of social media during the marathon bombing. investigation and earlier. Policing on the Academic Oxford University Press website. Blackstone's Police Operational Handbook Law & Practice and Procedure Pack.
This title - bridging the gap in social media and policing literature - explores and explains the role social media can play as a communication, investigation, and direct engagement tool. It is authored by a rich mix of global contributors from across the landscape of academia, policing and experts in government policy and private industry. Another key essay by Renée McDonald Hutchins in “Policing the Black Man” addresses the volatile issue of racial profiling. This is an area where implicit bias against black men is : Paul Von Blum. How Social-Media Surveillance of Teenagers Led to a New Kind of Policing Sociologist Jeffrey Lane’s book The Digital Street looks at the ever-increasing scrutiny of teenagers’ social-media. Updated figures and statistics keep readers up to date on the latest developments in the field.; New coverage of crucial topics in policing includes police-citizen contacts, race and implicit bias, mental illness and crisis intervention teams, and perceptions of police honesty and ethics.; New developments in police technology includes body-worn cameras (BWCs), CCTV and directed .