Library Catalogue

My Cart

Using data to drive down traffic fatalities / by James Williams.

This page has been archived on the Web

Information identified as archived is provided for reference, research or recordkeeping purposes. It is not subject to the Government of Canada Web Standards and has not been altered or updated since it was archived. Please contact us to request a format other than those available.

Location

Canadian Policing Research Catalogue

Resource

e-Books

Alternate Title

Notes from the field : evidence-based practices : using data to drive down traffic fatalities
Notes from the field on evidence-based practice : using data to drive down traffic fatalities

Authors

Publishers

Description

1 online resource (6 pages)

Note

Author(s) affiliated with: Metro Nashville Police Department, Tennessee.
“Notes from the Field” is not a research-based publication. Instead, it presents lessons learned by law enforcement executives and other on-the-ground leaders, from years of experience and thinking deeply about law enforcement issues."

Summary

"With more than 7.2 million police-reported motor vehicle crashes in 2016, the likelihood that a police officer in the United States will respond to a crash on any given shift is relatively high. Traffic crashes have widespread and varied impacts, ranging from property damage to medical costs and lost productivity. Traffic crashes have killed at least 29,000 people annually since 2007 and injured millions. Despite this harm, there is a dearth of criminal justice research on how police can reduce crashes and their associated harms. When officers complete crash reports, they generate data that can and should be harnessed to develop intervention strategies to reduce crashes and their associated harms."--Page 1.

Subject

Online Access

Series

Notes from the field series (National Institute of Justice)

Date modified: