The conference brought together experts in the field to discuss findings and share views on suicide terrorism, what compels individuals to join terrorist organizations, and the utility of a central database of research on the topic. Griffiths, David Jurgens, Dan Jurafsky, and Jennifer L. of Homeland Security, Science and Technology Directorate, prepared by the Space and Naval Warfare Systems Center (April 2015).Additional stories feature: Biometric-based identification used by a school in New Jersey to keep its students safer. Increased reports of rape involving people who know each other. Eberhardt, Body-Worn Video Cameras for Law Enforcement Assessment Report, U. Body Worn Cameras: Civil Rights Principles on Body Worn Cameras, signed by a coalition of privacy advocates (May 2015).Arrests: The Alameda County District Attorney's Office has prepared a 22-page article on the law of arrests, including the rules for making warrantless arrests, obtaining arrest warrants, and various procedural and post-arrest requirements. "Although the smaller batons may be easier to handle, these lighter batons simply cannot generate the force of larger, heavier batons."A Pilot Study of Kinetic Energy Transfer Based Upon Police Baton Designs," by K. Consequently, this practice actually works against the smaller officers by reducing the force that they are capable of delivering.This fact sheet describes the Bulletproof Vest Partnership (BVP) Program, a U. Department of Justice initiative designed to provide critical resources to state, local, and tribal jurisdictions for the sole purpose of purchasing bullet-resistant body armor for sworn law enforcement officers."Bulletproof Vest Partnership Initiative" presents information on the Bulletproof Vest Partnership Program. Mesloh, 9 (1) Law Enforcement Executive Forum 121-128 (2009).A baton that is too light or too small may cause an officer to strike a subject repeatedly to effectively control a suspect, which is perceived badly by both the media and the public.
The testing was carried out as part of the Attorney General's Body Armor Safety Initiative, which began in November 2003.
Body Armor: The Department of Justice (DOJ), as part of its ongoing Body Armor Safety Initiative testing, announced on August 24, 2005 that test results indicate that used Zylon-containing body armor vests may not provide the intended level of ballistic resistance.