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George Floyd death image copyrightCBS James Smith has never wanted much to do with the police but he called them to check on his neighbour in the Texas city of Fort Worth, because it was late at night and her front door was wide open. Soon afterwards he heard a gunshot, and later saw the dead body of a year-old woman, his neighbour's daughter, carried out on a stretcher.
Any woman cop wanna chat
Women for a small but growing percentage of police officers However, the need to recruit, train and promote more female officers is receiving far more attention than ever before. The encouraging momentum toward creating a more balanced public safety force is fueled in part by a growing appreciation of certain unique and valuable professional qualities that women often bring to law enforcement.
Such qualities the three most important are described below are believed to enhance the ability of law enforcement agencies to make a positive impact on the communities they serve. While most departments and law enforcement agencies are aware of the need to hire a diverse workforce, diversity initiatives often focus more on ethnicity than gender. They are defendants in lawsuits far less often than men, saving municipalities millions in legal fees.
This is especially important during a period when police use of force is under increased scrutiny, often causing heightened tensions between police and the communities they serve. One of the most critical areas where women in law enforcement can make a difference is in addressing violence against women and sex crimes. These are human beings we are dealing with.
Sexual assault is an extremely sensitive issue and we need to be able to act humanely. Most importantly, female officers are better at defusing potentially violent confrontations before those encounters turn deadly.
The reasons vary, from stereotypes to recruitment campaigns targeted at males to physical ability tests that favor male upper body strength. Along with the growing awareness of their potential to make a positive impact, more needs to be done to encourage women to enter the field of law enforcement. One example of a recruiting effort aimed at women comes from the U.
Border Patrol and a hiring push focused exclusively on women. Besides recruitment campaigns aimed at women, Montoya says encouraging young girls and offering mentorship is another way to bring more females into the field. There is also a new generation of women being promoted to law enforcement leadership and command roles, with a growing of police chief positions across the country being filled by women.
He was the founding faculty member for the program and personally directs all aspects of program academics, including curriculum, faculty, admissions, accreditation, and any issues related to students. Fritsvold has been a full-time faculty member at USD in various capacities since Law Enforcement and Public Safety Leadership. Read Full Bio ».