Device 9: Interview Analysis
CJ340: Applied Felony Justice Values
Prof: Paul (Joey) Reynolds
August thirty-one, 2012
My own interviewee was Commander Hamry, of the Milton police section in Buenos aires. When interviewing Commander Hamry, I found the following to be his impressions of the police force in general:
Why are values and persona so important in neuro-scientific law enforcement?
Since we represent everything we feel in, not only in local and state rules, but the Metabolism of the United States. Were part police, lawyer, clergyman, counselor, mother/father figure etc ... at any presented moment. We now have a nano-second to decide whether to take whereas everyone else has months/years to decide in the event that that actions was right or not. Due to an elevated level of teaching and discipline, we are placed to a higher common. This includes: probe, ethics, actions/decisions which the public has entrusted it's proper care to all of us which go back to the issues when the tea was initially thrown in the harbor.
The actual interviewees feel that police will be more ethical today, or were they more ethical 10 years ago? В
Due to instant access of public information and technology, the magnification from the microscope has been increased. However , that is a thing that evolves with public understanding, the legal system, and so forth.. where something that was common place and moral 100 years in the past would not be considered today. Individuals are basically good and the fundamental Judeo/Christian basic principle upon which our system is founded has remained, in most cases, unchanged.
How come do police officers become involved in misconduct?
To over simplify the answer, because they are man. They make faults like anybody else or knowledge temptations by which they cannot or choose never to handle. No different than the clerk who also pockets a dollar the moment no one is looking.
Do the interviewees feel that there may be enough training offered in ethics at the law enforcement academy...