Contingent Security Services, Ltd. created and developed a customized police model to reduce crime by use of customized programs, while working for the Bensenville Police Department, on the western side of Chicago O’Hare International Airport.
This unique policing program incorporates best practices from successful programs from around the world.
DO YOU WANT TO DROP CRIME IN EXCESS OF 70% AND IN SOME TROUBLE AREAS OVER 90% AND HAVE A GANG FREE COMMUNITY?
IF THE ANSWER IS YES, WE CAN HELP YOU.
Programs reduce crime and position the police department to take advantage of intelligence obtained with networks in the community who feed information that becomes intelligence after analysis.
Intelligence-led Policing is a community policing program that provides police forces the ability to conduct policing activities by eliciting considerable cooperation and collaboration from the entire community.
Director Joel Vargas developed a program while working with the Bensenville Police Department where he accumulated considerable data and performed research. The research tested crime prevention and community relations with the following focus:
2. Crime Prevention
The discoveries since 2010 when the program was launched have been extraordinary. In the first year of deployment the drop was 50% in crime and turned a reactive police response into a proactive police response by having the community direct police activities. Consistent 6 of 10 calls (60% of the time) people direct police to crime prevention related situations. This is a remarkable participation from the community.
Currently we have 4 year research that will be published with the insights (2013-2016).
WHAT ARE PEOPLE IN THE COMMUNITY ASKED TO DO?
The program asks the community to do three things:
Unlike any other program, people become valuable members of the the crime prevention programs and partners with the police department.
It is community centric and not police centric. The balance produces great results that can be analyzed and measured.
Creating a “Proactive” police department takes a lot more than a simple crime prevention approach. Maximizing cooperation and collaboration from the community takes a well-trained force and a well designed program. Here are some insights in 2013 in Bensenville:
Numbers for calls for police services in Bensenville, Illinois in 2013:
TYPE OF CALLS
CRIME PREVENTION CALLS
PART I CALLS
PART II CALLS
These numbers take under consideration all the calls for service in Part I and Part II when compared to Crime Prevention Calls. The numbers provide an insight about how proactive the police department is. This cannot be done without the community’s efforts in crime prevention.
In this chart, it is clear that 6 of 10 calls are directed for crime prevention purposes. Most of these calls are started by members of the community.
A Full Report is Available.
Community Policing Consulting.
In the USA some police forces are facing issues with social and community changes. Many times these communities are challenged because of police practices. In a few cases, the police department may be accused of having tendencies to discriminate against minorities. These charges may be civil rights violations, civil litigation and in some cases criminal charges.
“Our program is built on building a community where strong cooperation and collaboration takes place, by including three areas: Outreach, Crime Prevention, and Inclusion” according to Joel Vargas, Director of Operations.
If the government needs to build trust with the community, our program is built with that foundation in mind. In Bensenville the testing and research that was performed since 2010, our program has the metrics to back the program.
Intelligence Led-Policing, Community Policing, and other programs have some good ideas that can be customized to better serve the client. No town is too small and no client can be too large. We can assemble the right team for the job from retired innovators in crime prevention coupled with professionals with a strong track-record.
In other cases, local municipalities hire our company to implement customized programs to address cultural and ethnic changes and to better serve the community.
There are two kinds of police forces:
Our programs have been tested and fully researched. The program has been developed since 2010. Crime reduction in Bensenville has been in excess of 70% over all.
In one of our communities, 60% of the calls are generated for Crime Prevention purposes by the people in the community. The calls include: Suspicious Person, Suspicious Auto, Neighborhood Trouble, Noise Complaints, Suspicious Incidents, Reckless Driving, and calls that direct the police department to a location or circumstance.
The programs implemented:
1. Improve the relationship with all the residents in the community including businesses, schools, organizations, and other stakeholders.
2. Bring easy to implement changes in the government and policing practices.
3. Bring additional services to serve the community from other NGO’s and governments.
4. Reduce crime and shift the police operations into a proactive mode.
Our services include the necessary consulting, program development, program implementation, and follow up.
Research available for review upon request.
Contingent Security Services, Ltd. believes that these communities can have their police services restructured with the help of the right consulting services. The consulting is a full solution for these clients, such as consulting, analysis, report with full options, training programs, policy changes for the department, standards, observation of human rights, and integrity follow up. Local politicians have a vested interested in the community and controlling crime is a high priority.
WE HAVE EXTENSIVE RESEARCH ON THIS AREA. CONTACT US TO RECEIVE MORE INFORMATION.
Copyright 2010-2017 Contingent Security Services, Ltd. 10 N Martingale Rd Suite 400 Schaumburg, IL 60173 312-650-9363
Warning: Unauthorized access to this website will be enforced by the Computer Fraud and Abuse Act (CFAA) Pub. L. No. 99-474, 100 Stat. 1213 (Oct. 16, 1986), codified at 18 U.S.C. §1030