Policing faces a turning point. An intentional effort must be made to continue policing’s evolution. To help drive the next generation of policing that both reduces crime and builds legitimacy in the community, the University of Cincinnati’s Institute of Crime Science established the new Precision Policing 2.0 framework based on real-world learning from the first generation of Precision Policing and adds new strategies that utilize the latest technology, embrace transparency and accountability, champion officer wellness, and better engage with the communities.
Evidence-based crime and disorder prevention
Community engagement and protection
Transparency and accountability
Officer performance, safety, and wellness
How to best utilize and deploy resources to successfully enact the new model
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Former Commissioner of NYPD
Exec. Chairman, Risk Advisory, Teneo
Director of the Institute of Crime Science at the University of Cincinnati
Chief of Police
Burlington Police Department
William J. Bratton - Former Commissioner of NYPD, Exec. Chairman, Risk Advisory, Teneo
William J. Bratton is one of the world’s most respected and trusted experts on public safety and security issues. During a 46-year career in law enforcement, he instituted progressive change while leading six police departments, including seven years as Chief of the Los Angeles Police Department and two nonconsecutive terms as the Police Commissioner of the City of New York. He is the only person ever to lead the police agencies of America’s two largest cities. In addition to his role as the Executive Chairman of Risk Advisory at Teneo, Commissioner Bratton also serves as the Chair for the Secretary of Homeland Security’s Advisory Council.
Dr. Cory P. Haberman - Director of the Institute of Crime Science at the University of Cincinnati
Dr. Cory P. Haberman is an Associate Professor in the School of Criminal Justice and Director of the Institute of Crime Science at the University of Cincinnati where the Precision Policing Innovation Lab is located. He received a doctorate from Temple University’s Department of Criminal Justice in 2015 where he worked with a research team and the Philadelphia Police Department on several hot spots policing projects as well as developing the agency’s analytical capacity. Since then, Dr. Haberman has provided technical assistance and evaluation services to agencies across the country implementing crime analysis and overall crime reduction strategies, such as hot spots policing, focused deterrence, and community-problem oriented policing. To date, Dr. Haberman’s research program focusing on understanding spatial-temporal crime patterns and policing policy has been supported by roughly two million dollars in funding and resulted in the edited volume, “The Study of Crime and Place: A Methods Handbook” with Professor Elizabeth Groff and Temple University Press and over 20 academic publications in the field’s leading outlets. Dr. Haberman currently serves on the editorial boards for the Journal of Research in Crime and Delinquency and Policing & Society and the executive board for the Midwestern Criminal Justice Association. In 2019, Dr. Haberman was selected by the National Institute of Justice to be a LEADS Academic based on his commitment to evidence-based policing. Dr. Haberman was also awarded the American Society of Criminology, Division of Policing’s 2019 Early Career Award for his contributions to research on policing.
Jon Murad - Burlington Chief of Police
Jon Murad is currently the acting Chief of Police of the Burlington (Vermont) Police Department. Previously he served two years as a chief of staff to William Bratton at Teneo Risk, and twelve years as an officer, detective, supervisor, and assistant commissioner of the New York City Police Department. He is a graduate of Harvard College and holds an MPA from the Harvard Kennedy School.