Practical Instruction for Detectives
by Emmerson W. Manning
Publisher: Frederick J. Drake & Co. 1921
Number of pages: 99
I shall confine myself in these pages to facts and a few personal experiences. I will endeavor to show that any person possessed of average intelligence, and who will use good common sense, can become a successful detective, regardless of his present or previous occupation.
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by Ronald V. Clarke, John E. Eck - U.S. Department of Justice
The book prepares you for an analytic role as a key member of a problem-solving team. It provides you with a basic knowledge of problem-oriented policing and the related fields of environmental criminology and situational crime prevention.
by Henry Brodribb Irving - Project Gutenberg
Greed, lust, idleness, anger, hatred, revenge, these are the chief causes of crime. These passions and desires are shared by rich and poor alike, by the educated and uneducated. They are inherent in human nature; the germ is in every man.
The Street Terms database contains over 2,300 street terms that refer to specific drug types or drug activity. The database is used by police officers, parents, treatment providers and others who require a better understanding of drug culture.
by Enrico Ferri - ManyBooks
Ferri focused on the study of psychological characteristics, which he believed accounted for the development of crime in an individual. These characteristics included slang, handwriting, secret symbols, literature, art, and moral insensibility.