broken windows theory

We've got homeless people to house and roads to fix. Make the uberrich pay for it.
In my second week as a teacher, a massive 10-year-old named Carvon* walked out of my fifth-grade classroom and out of the
How is it that America, supposedly the beacon of freedom and democracy for the rest of the world, has more prisoners than any police state?
FBI Director, James B. Comey has a theory that is correct, but only in part because his clarity is obscured by his self-serving perspective.
In a post titled "Don't Blame My 'Broken Windows' Theory For Poor Policing", Kelling maintains that his theory was never meant to be a high misdemeanor-arrest policy. That's hard to believe because George Kelling himself measures broken-windows policing by the number of misdemeanor arrests performed by the police.
America is a deeply divided nation. While the outcry against events in places like Ferguson, Cleveland, Staten Island, Baltimore, and now McKinney, is loud and clear and a patchwork quilt of protest is growing (Black Lives Matter), a great many white people refuse to attribute any of it to racism.
Although an arrest quota system for police officers is illegal under New York state law, anecdotal evidence, in PROP’s report
We live in a broken, violent world. Turning our backs on it won't change anything.
Many at Thursday’s protest called for Bratton to be fired over his embrace of broken windows. Critics note, however, that
There is a third way for crime fighting: Keep "Broken Windows" policing but reimagine it so that petty crimes only lead to fines and summonses, not arrests and in extreme cases (like Eric Garner), forcible arrests that can lead to seemingly excessive use of force.
When activists turned out to a 2013 city council meeting in Oakland to protest the hiring of Bill Bratton as a consultant to the Oakland Police Department, was anyone surprised?
Don't look now but there's a media-driven scandal brewing at the NYPD. It's gotten so bad, so fast that Mayor de Blasio and his police commissioner slapped together a meeting with reporters on a Sunday afternoon in order to rail against the press.
A cop stood at the edge of the square, watching the crowd. Speaking anonymously, he said he didn’t think it was safe for
Carlos Menchaca and Nydia Velazquez didn't say a word. This past Saturday at a march and rally culminating in front of NYPD's 72nd precinct, the local newbie city councilmember and the 11-term congresswoman weren't given a chance to speak.
Two important meetings in New York city last week were followed by an important whistleblower story Friday that should serve as the exclamation points on assertions that NYPD is beyond reform.
Garner, a black 43-year-old father of six and grandfather of two, died on July 17 after Pantaleo put him into a banned chokehold
BuskNY and another group, New Yorkers Against Bratton, organized Tuesday's rally. Both groups called on the NYPD to "respect
Are we really making our streets safer by enforcing broken-glass policies on low-level-law-breakers such as these young dancers (who are only exercising their talents to make an honest living)?
During Friday's radio appearance, Giuliani also echoed the skepticism expressed by police unions, saying he could not say