skip navigation

PUBLICATIONS

Register for Latest Research

Stay Informed
Register with NCJRS to receive NCJRS's biweekly e-newsletter JUSTINFO and additional periodic emails from NCJRS and the NCJRS federal sponsors that highlight the latest research published or sponsored by the Office of Justice Programs.

NCJRS Abstract

The document referenced below is part of the NCJRS Virtual Library collection. To conduct further searches of the collection, visit the Virtual Library. See the Obtain Documents page for direction on how to access resources online, via mail, through interlibrary loans, or in a local library.

 

NCJ Number: 148775 Add to Shopping cart Find in a Library
Title: New Effectiveness Measures for Organized Crime Control Efforts: Development and Evaluation: A Handbook for Use in Organized Crime Control Programs
Author(s): D H Overly; T H Schell
Date Published: 1973
Page Count: 62
Sponsoring Agency: National Institute of Justice/
Rockville, MD 20849
NCJRS Photocopy Services
Rockville, MD 20849-6000
Superintendent of Documents, GPO
Washington, DC 20402
US Dept of Justice
Grant Number: 71-153-G
Sale Source: Superintendent of Documents, GPO
Washington, DC 20402
United States of America

National Institute of Justice/
NCJRS paper reproduction
Box 6000, Dept F
Rockville, MD 20849
United States of America

NCJRS Photocopy Services
Box 6000
Rockville, MD 20849-6000
United States of America
Document: PDF
Type: Policy/Procedure Handbook/Manual
Language: English
Country: United States of America
Annotation: This handbook is designed for senior law enforcement officials responsible for planning strategy, tactics, and resource allocation in efforts directed against organized crime.
Abstract: The procedures proposed in the handbook are intended to supplement traditional intelligence gathering and, as a result, to reduce costs and increase effectiveness. While the procedures are not predicated on any particular community size, they do assume a community size sufficient to attract the interest of organized crime in profit opportunities in business or labor management, extortion, or corruption of public officials. In working toward the ultimate goal of reducing the influence, scope, and activity of organized crime, these procedures should also achieve several interim objectives: yielding investigative leads quickly and efficiently, detecting organized criminal activity in areas not otherwise known to be infiltrated, and measuring the effectiveness of specific police actions. Seven case studies describe specific applications of the general hypothesis to individual types of organized criminal activity, namely industrial worker loan sharking, criminal infiltration of business, sale and distribution of untaxed cigarettes, illegal off-track betting, business extortion, labor racketeering, and labor union welfare and pension plan fraud. 17 figures
Main Term(s): Crime prevention planning
Index Term(s): Criminology; Organized crime control units; Organized crime prevention; Police intelligence operations
To cite this abstract, use the following link:
http://www.ncjrs.gov/App/publications/abstract.aspx?ID=148775

*A link to the full-text document is provided whenever possible. For documents not available online, a link to the publisher's website is provided. Tell us how you use the NCJRS Library and Abstracts Database - send us your feedback.