Franchising, crime, violation of criminal laws
A crime is any act that is prohibited, prosecuted and punishable by criminal law (Stuart, 2001, p. 6). The modern criminologists have adopted this definition. Traditional criminologists defined crime as the violation of criminal laws, an action which is liable for summoning and sanctioning by the criminal justice system (Kramer, 1982, p. 34). Criminal law points out and specifies all the acts and omissions that result to crime.
Crime prevention has been on the forefront of many nations. Strategies developed concerning crime prevention have yielded recommendable solutions. The policies adopted in the country to prevent crime have largely depended on these achievements. Techniques that have been developed to curb crime include techniques to increase the efforts towards fighting crime, decreasing the risks of crime occurrence, reducing the rewards and increasing the severity of
punishments on crime and prosecute any ignorance on the law (Marvin et al, 2009, p. 266)
[...] From the examples given, it is necessary to establish how the murderers commit the crime, what weapons they use and what time the crime is committed. It yields better results if the crime is analyzed from the offender's perspective. This process involves putting oneself in the shoes of the offender and probing on the strategies that he/she could have used to successfully complete the crime (Ekblom, 1995). Interviewing the offenders becomes an important procedure at this point. Committing a crime does not involve a onetime decision and action. [...]
[...] It is, however, necessary for every country to have an internal intelligence service which continuously keeps in check the internal security affairs of the country. Community policing, on the other hand, is the responsibility of the citizens to report all actions of crime to the police. Apart from reporting crime related acts, it is the duty of every community member to be a keeper of his/her colleague. This policy is facing several challenges, some of which are hard to eliminate. [...]
[...] Block watch programs are best suited in communities where the community members have common economic interests such as home ownership, where residents are ready to view on each other's homes, are ready to talk to each and the community is almost homogenous (James, 1992). FRANCHISING Prima facie evidence is what proves the event of any crime. Even with the absence of the offender, it is possible to judge and sentence any act of crime. The country needs to invest in evidence-based policing as a solution. This involves an investment in the police force and criminal justice research to establish, implement and evaluate causes of crime and ways of fighting it. [...]
[...] Reduction of this ratio means that the country is too much reliant on community policing which may not adequately provide the service to the required standards. FRANCHISING This service also promotes reluctance among the police forces. Overreliance on the community to provide criminal information makes the police too lazy to respond to emergency calls and services (Geason et al, 1989) Conclusion In order for the state to make sure that all citizens in the country are fully protected from criminal acts, it is necessary to establish loopholes that result to the occurrence and recurrence of these acts. [...]
[...] The modern criminologists have adopted this definition. Traditional criminologists defined crime as the violation of criminal laws, an action which is liable for summoning and sanctioning by the criminal justice system (Kramer p. 34). Criminal law points out and specifies all the acts and omissions that result to crime. Solutions to crime Crime prevention has been on the forefront of many nations. Strategies developed concerning crime prevention have yielded recommendable solutions. The policies adopted in the country to prevent crime have largely depended on these achievements. [...]
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