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Police Policy Shifts After 9/11 for free

Police Policy Shifts After 9/11

About This Book
Police Policy Shifts After 9/11 for free

This volume addresses the impact of the September 11th terror attacks on funded programs in policing. Comparing New York City's policing, community policing, and homeland security programs, this brief examines twenty-four years of federal grants to identify shifts in policy. Using focusing events and moral panic theories, it posits that 9/11 served as a catalyst to change public policy, moving policing programs in the direction of homeland security. With a before-after-study design, this volume empirically assesses policy shifts to better understand the influence of events and of funding on policing models. This brief will be useful to researchers of policing, law enforcement officials, and policymakers.

About the authors

Professor Alizadeh holds a Ph.D. degree in Criminal Justice from the City University of New York (Graduate Center), Master of Philosophy from The City University of New York, Master’s Degree in Criminal Justice from John Jay College of Criminal Justice, Master’s Degree in Criminal Law and Criminology from Azad university of Tehran, and Bachelor’s Degree of Law from Azad University of Rafsanjan.
Dr. Alizadeh joined the Division of Justice and Law Administration at Western Connecticut State University in 2016 with 11 years of teaching experience. Prior to joining Western Connecticut State University, Dr. Alizadeh was teaching at the State University of New York, Montclair State University of New Jersey, and John Jay College of Criminal Justice.
Dr. Alizadeh’s research focus on Policing Systems, theory testing in public policy, Comparative Criminal Justice Systems. He is also a book editor for International Police Executive Symposium (IPES).

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