SS8072 - Knowledge-Based Policing 1 (2018/19)
|Module specification||Module approved to run in 2018/19|
|Module title||Knowledge-Based Policing 1|
|Module level||Doctoral (08)|
|Credit rating for module||30|
|School||School of Social Sciences|
|Total study hours||300|
|Running in 2018/19||
This module considers what knowledge means in relation to policing, security and community safety as a foundation for evidence-based policy making and its practical applications.
This module covers
strategic and operational intelligence LO1
police organisational planning LO2, LO3
identifying policing knowledge gaps in both policy and practice; LO2, LO3
enhance doctorate writing ability LO4
the conflicts and challenges of intelligence data retention balanced by the need for increasing security measures LO1
Balance of independent study and scheduled teaching activity
This module will be delivered as a long-weekend short course comprising lectures and seminars and based on a collaborative process involving individual students' active participation and also independent study.
Taught lectures, presentations and group discussion and individual reflection study and preparation.
Self directed learning allows students to explore substantive issues for themselves.
Continued support and guidance will be offered during coursework and assessment.
Discussion topics which,besides developing the students, will provide ongoing feedback.
On successful completion of this module, students will be able to
1. Demonstrate an understanding of strategic and operational intelligence in policing and related organisational planning
2. Understand and assess police policy-making
3. Have sufficient knowledge and awareness of major policing problems
4. Undertake the research in law enforcement issues necessary for the thesis of the Professional Doctorate.
The individual assessment of 5000 words will be on a specific issue in policing either intelligence related or reactive policing issues, or discussion of wider policing policy in response to an important crime issue impacting upon society.
The group assignment will be a current issue in policing either national or international,(students will be given a choice of which to cover) and will be delivered through a30 minute group presentation at some stage during the module.
Identify core and additional reading
Liaise with Library Services to confirm availability of on-line licenses in academic year
Where possible, the most current version of reading materials is used during the delivery of this module. Comprehensive reading lists are provided to students in their handbooks. Reading Lists will be updated annually.
The web site: www.designagainstcrime.com is an excellent source of information for this module.
ACPO, 2005, Guidance on the National Intelligence Model (NCPE)
ACPO, 2006, Practice Advice on Tasking and Co-ordinating (NCPE)
Bayerl, PS Karlović, R Akhgar, B and Markarian, G 2017 Community Policing-a European Perspective (Springer)
Ekblom, P, 2004, How to police the future: Scanning for scientific and technological innovations which generate potential threas and opportunities in crime, policing and crime reduction. In M Smith and N Tilley (EDS) Crime Science: New approaches to preventing and detecting crime. Cullompton: Willan.
John T & Maguire M, 2004, The National Intelligence Model: Key Lessons From Early Research (Home Office, RDS)
Jones T & Newburn T (eds), 2006, Plural Policing: A Comparative Perspective Routledge)
Newburn T (ed), 2003, Handbook of Policing (Willan)
Ratcliffe J (ed), 2004, Strategic Thinking in Criminal Intelligence (Federation Press)
HMIC, 2014 Policing in Austerity-rising to the challenge HMIC Publications)
A James, 2016 Understanding Police Intelligence Work (Policy Press)
Bayerl, PS Karlović, R Akhgar, B and Markarian, 2017 Community Policing-a European Perspective (Springer)