Law enforcement

2017-07-28T20:54:32+03:00[Europe/Moscow] en true Military police, International Police Association, Police state, ODON, Lawyer, Detective, Moneyval, Patrol, Interrogation, Inspector, Prosecutor, Police code, Police accountability, UPSI, Habitual offender, Zero tolerance, Speed limit enforcement, Surveillance issues in smart cities, Police, Public security flashcards Law enforcement
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  • Military police
    Military police (MP) are law enforcement agencies connected with, or part of, the military of a state.
  • International Police Association
    (Not to be confused with Interpol.) The International Police Association (IPA) is the largest organisation for police officers in the world, founded by British sergeant Arthur Troop (1914–2000).
  • Police state
    Police state is a term denoting a government that exercises power arbitrarily through the power of the police force.
  • ODON
    The Independent Operational Purpose Division or ODON, formerly called OMSDON (aka Dzerzhinsky Division) is a rapid deployment internal security division of the Internal Troops of the Ministry of Internal Affairs of the USSR and then the Russian Federation, now the National Guard of Russia.
  • Lawyer
    A lawyer is a person who practices law, as an advocate, barrister, attorney, counselor or solicitor or chartered legal executive.
  • Detective
    A detective is an investigator, usually a member of a law enforcement agency.
  • Moneyval
    In 1997, the Council of Europe established the Select Committee of Experts on the Evaluationof Anti-Money Laundering Measures, carrying the official abbreviation of PC-R-EV, as a sub-committee of the European Committee on Crime Problems (CDPC, for Comité Européen pour les Problèmes Criminels).
  • Patrol
    A patrol is commonly a group of personnel, such as law enforcement officers or military personnel, that are assigned to monitor a specific geographic area.
  • Interrogation
    Interrogation (also called questioning) is interviewing as commonly employed by law enforcement officers, military personnel, and intelligence agencies with the goal of eliciting useful information.
  • Inspector
    Inspector is both a police rank and an administrative position, both used in a number of contexts.
  • Prosecutor
    The prosecutor is the chief legal representative of the prosecution in countries with either the common law adversarial system, or the civil law inquisitorial system.
  • Police code
    A police code is a numerical abbreviation for a crime, incident, or instructions for police officers.
  • Police accountability
    Police accountability involves holding both individual police officers, as well as law enforcement agencies responsible for effectively delivering basic services of crime control and maintaining order, while treating individuals fairly and within the bounds of law.
  • UPSI
    The Universities' Police Science Institute, or UPSI as it is more commonly known, is a joint venture between South Wales Police, Cardiff University and the University of South Wales.
  • Habitual offender
    A habitual offender or career criminal is a person convicted of a new crime who was previously convicted of a crime(s).
  • Zero tolerance
    A zero tolerance policy is one which imposes strict punishment for infractions of a stated rule, with the intention of eliminating undesirable conduct.
  • Speed limit enforcement
    Speed limit enforcement is the action taken by appropriately empowered authorities to check that road vehicles are complying with the speed limit in force on roads and highways.
  • Surveillance issues in smart cities
    Smart cities seek to implement information and communication technologies (ICT) in order to improve the efficiency and sustainability of urban spaces while reducing costs and resource consumption.
  • Police
    A police force is a constituted body of persons empowered by the state to enforce the law, protect property, and limit civil disorder.
  • Public security
    Public security is the function of governments which ensures the protection of citizens, organizations, and institutions against threats to their well-being – and to the prosperity of their communities.