Africam Week 7
Africam Week 7 Africam 139
Popular in Selected Topics of African American Social Organization and Institutions
Popular in African American Studies
This 2 page Class Notes was uploaded by Brianna Alleyne on Thursday October 6, 2016. The Class Notes belongs to Africam 139 at University of California Berkeley taught by Nikki Jones in Fall 2016. Since its upload, it has received 3 views. For similar materials see Selected Topics of African American Social Organization and Institutions in African American Studies at University of California Berkeley.
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Date Created: 10/06/16
October 4, 2016 ● Procedural justice vs. legitimize in law enforcement How things fall apart ● Collision of suspicion ○ Protest turn the person into a problem ○ Burden of proof is on a civilian ● Officers take it personally ● Troubled openings ○ Go with the program ■ Body language ■ Talk ■ No?.... Escalation Midterm ● Same as quizzes ● Open notes and cumulative Early stages of PCE ● Trouble (phases) ○ Asking questions can seem resistant and lead to different outcomes ○ Officers are very suspicious and are trained to be ■ They rely on their gut/instinct ○ Openings ■ Officer approach either by observation or by contact ○ Preliminary phase ■ Officer establishes where/how encounter will be conducted ● Moving, patdown ● Direction ● Handcuffs ● Business of the encounter ○ I stopped you ■ Not transparent immediately, then runs down and investigates October 6, 2016 ● Crime is politics ● Encounters can go badly ○ Collision of suspicion ■ Burden of proof is on a civilian ■ Have to prove you are law abiding ○ Personally ■ Shift from institutional to personal ● Attitude of individual becomes a personal problem as if they are being disobedient and trying to disrespect the officer ● How to prevent things from falling apart ○ Use video records of policecitizen encounters to identify practices that can deescalate conflict and build trust during routine encounters with the public ● Explanation reduces trouble Midterm ○ Intervention outline ■ Where will you focus your efforts (eg on what policy or practice?) ■ What will you do (eg. what changes to policies or practices will you introduce) ■ Why ■ Evidence (what evidence do you have from readings, lectures, videos that is important or might work?)