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Chainey, Spencer

Crime Mapping Case Studies

Practice and Research

€ 111.95

Crime Mapping Case Studies: From Research to Practice provides a series of key examples from practice and research that demonstrate applications of crime mapping and its effect in many areas of policing and crime reduction.


Taal / Language : English

Inhoudsopgave:
List of contributors
xiii
Preface xv
Part I Developing crime mapping
Developing geographical information systems and crime mapping tools in New Zealand
3(6)
Andy Gilmour
Jill Barclay
The starting point
3(1)
Developing a web-based GIS solution for New Zealand Police
4(1)
Building on the map-based analytical policing system (MAPS)
5(4)
An analytical technique for addressing geographical referencing difficulties and monitoring crimes in Rio de Janeiro, Brazil
9(10)
Ana Paula Mendes de Miranda
Marcus Ferreira
Introduction - developments in crime analysis in Rio de Janeiro
9(2)
Analysis by space-time monitoring cells
11(3)
Identifying crime patterns using paper maps
14(1)
Identifying crime patterns in Rio de Janeiro using GIS and digital cartographic base maps
15(3)
Crime analyses on bus routes in Rio de Janeiro
18(1)
Conclusions
18(1)
References
18(1)
Methods for implementing crime mapping within a large law enforcement agency: experiences from Victoria, Australia
19(8)
Timothy Mashford
Introduction
19(1)
A phased plan for development and delivery
20(4)
Progress to date
24(1)
Crime mapping projects - some examples
25(1)
Conclusions
25(1)
Reference
26(1)
Automating briefings for police officers
27(8)
Tom Casady
Introduction
27(1)
Automating crime mapping outputs in Lincoln Police Department
28(3)
Developing the automation of tasks in Lincoln
31(1)
Automating crime mapping in your agency
32(3)
Part II Geographical investigative analysis
Geographic profiling analysis: principles, methods and applications
35(10)
D. Kim Rossmo
Lorie Velarde
Introduction
35(1)
The theoretical principles behind geographic profiling
35(1)
Geographic profiling methodology
36(2)
Applying geographic profiling to `volume` crime: the Irvine Chair burglaries
38(4)
Measuring the effects of geographic profiling in Irvine
42(1)
References
42(3)
Geographic profiling in an operational setting: the challenges and practical considerations, with reference to a series of sexual assaults in Bath, England
45(10)
Clare Daniell
Introduction
45(1)
Applying geographic profiling to a series of indecent assaults in Bath, England
46(4)
Offender geography
50(1)
Operational versus academic geographic profiling
51(1)
Conclusions
52(1)
References
53(2)
The Hammer Gang: an exercise in the spatial analysis of an armed robbery series using the probability grid method
55(8)
Chris Overall
Gregory Day
Introduction
55(1)
Background
56(1)
Mapping the data and getting the picture
57(1)
Predicting the next offence location
58(2)
Results
60(1)
Issues in application of the probability grid method
61(1)
Conclusions
61(1)
Acknowledgements
62(1)
References
62(1)
`Rolling the Dice`: the arrest of Roosevelt Erving in Lincoln, Nebraska
63(8)
Tom Casady
Introduction
63(1)
Erving`s series of bank robberies
64(1)
Analysing Erving`s series
65(1)
Project `Rolling the Dice`
66(2)
The crucial role of geographical analysis
68(3)
Part III Neighbourhood analysis
The strategic allocation of resources to effectively implement Neighbourhood Policing and the Community Safety Plan
71(4)
Alice O`Neill
Introduction
71(1)
Alternative resource allocation model
72(1)
What were the results, outcome and issues?
73(1)
The future
74(1)
Reference
74(1)
Priority neighbourhoods and the Vulnerable Localities Index in Wigan - a strategic partnership approach to crime reduction
75(8)
Ian Bullen
Introduction
75(1)
An alternative Vulnerable Localities Index
76(2)
Vulnerable localities in Wigan
78(2)
Using the Vulnerable Localities Index to help understand offending patterns
80(2)
Developing the Vulnerable Localities Index to support urban regeneration and Neighbourhood Policing
82(1)
Acknowledgement
82(1)
References
82(1)
Reducing re-offending in local communities: geographical information system based strategic analysis of Greater Manchester`s offenders
83(10)
David Ottiwell
Context and introduction
83(1)
Implementation, testing and analysis
84(5)
Results, outcomes and issues
89(1)
References
90(3)
Part IV Integrating visual audits and survey data into crime mapping
Community Safety Mapping Online System: mapping reassurance using survey data
93(10)
Steven Rose
Introduction
93(1)
Community Safety Mapping Online System (COSMOS)
94(1)
Measuring reassurance
94(2)
Environmental visual audit (EVA)
96(1)
Practical use of results
97(3)
Evaluation and next steps
100(2)
References
102(1)
Mapping the fear of crime - a micro-approach in Merton, London
103(8)
Chris Williams
Introduction
103(1)
Process
104(1)
Methodology
104(1)
Results
105(4)
Methodological applications and considerations
109(1)
References
109(2)
NightVision - visual auditing of night-time economy related incidents in Bath and North-East Somerset
111(12)
Jon Poole
Introduction
111(1)
Project design and implementation
111(1)
Methodological considerations
112(4)
Findings from the NightVision surveys
116(2)
Generating action
118(1)
Conclusions
118(1)
Reference
119(4)
Part V New techniques
The near-repeat burglary phenomenon
123(10)
Derek Johnson
Introduction
123(1)
Near repeats in Bournemouth
123(1)
A methodology for analysis and action
124(2)
Delivering a near-repeat intervention
126(1)
The impact
127(2)
Conclusions
129(3)
References
132(1)
Simulating crime to inform theory and practice
133(10)
Elizabeth Groff
Introduction
133(1)
Agent-based modelling
134(2)
Creating a theoretically based simulation model to test routine activity theory
136(3)
Findings and significance of the research - comparing a simulated environment to the principles of routine activity theory
139(1)
Comparing a simulated crime environment to reality
140(1)
Implications for practice
140(1)
References
141(2)
A crime mapping technique for assessing vulnerable targets for terrorism in local communities
143(10)
Rachel Boba
Introduction
143(1)
Assessing target vulnerabilities: two components
143(3)
Assessing target vulnerabilities: a hypothetical case study
146(4)
Considerations
150(1)
References
151(2)
Interactive Offender Profiling System (IOPS)
153(8)
David Canter
Donna Youngs
Introduction
153(1)
An integrated operational system
154(5)
The potential of the interactive offender profiling system
159(1)
Acknowledgement
159(1)
References
160(1)
Index 161
Extra informatie: 
Hardback
180 pagina's
Januari 2008
476 gram
241 x 171 x 19 mm
Wiley-Blackwell us

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