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  1. John Alderson (1998). [Book Review] Principled Policing, Protecting the Public with Integrity. [REVIEW] Criminal Justice Ethics 17 (2):55-61.
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  2. Saverio Ansaldi (2005). Le gouvernement de la vie : l'exemple moderne de la police française. Multitudes 4 (4):229-235.
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  3. Quesada Antonio (2002). Power of Enforcement and Dictatorship. Theory and Decision 52 (4).
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  4. Philip Arantz (1993). A Collusion of Powers. P. Arantz.
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  5. Christine Bard (1999). Le « DB58 » aux Archives de la Préfecture de Police. Clio 10.
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  6. Joseph Betz (1985). Police Violence. In Frederick Elliston & Michael Feldberg (eds.), Moral Issues in Police Work. Rowman & Allanheld. 177--196.
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  7. Richard Biernacki (2014). Political Epistemics: The Secret Police, the Opposition and the End of East German Socialism. Contemporary Political Theory 13 (1):e4.
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  8. Egon Bittner (1985). The Capacity to Use Force as the Core of the Police Role. In Frederick Elliston & Michael Feldberg (eds.), Moral Issues in Police Work. Rowman & Allanheld. 15--25.
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  9. Emmanuel Blanchard (2008). Le mauvais genre des Algériens. Clio 1:209-224.
    Dès la Libération et bien avant la guerre d’indépendance, les Algériens de Paris ont été l’objet de procédures et de violences policières allant bien au-delà de ce qui était couramment ou légalement admis. Ces interactions, aux déterminants multiples, avaient notamment pour fondements des confrontations de genre et une police des mœurs visant à préserver les normes légitime de « l’arrangement des sexes ». Entre les Algériens, immigrants le plus souvent venus sans femme, et la police parisienne, marquée par une homo-sociabilité (...)
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  10. Irena Blonder (2010). Public Interests and Private Passions: A Peculiar Case of Police Whistleblowing. Criminal Justice Ethics 29 (3):258-277.
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  11. G. M. Chakrabarti (2011). Sankar Sen, Enforcing Police Accountability Through Civilian Oversight, 2010, New Delhi: SAGE, Pp. 224, Rs 595. Journal of Human Values 17 (1):88-90.
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  12. G. K. Chesterton (1995). The New Power of the Police. The Chesterton Review 21 (4):435-441.
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  13. Daryl Close & Nicholas Meier (1995). Morality in Criminal Justice an Introduction to Ethics. Monograph Collection (Matt - Pseudo).
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  14. Howard Cohen (1991). Power and Restraint: The Moral Dimension of Police Work. Praeger.
    This book uses a moral perspective grounded in the social contract to define the responsibilities assumed by the police.
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  15. Howard Cohen (1987). Overstepping Police Authority. Criminal Justice Ethics 6 (2):52-60.
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  16. Howard Cohen (1986). Exploiting Police Authority. Criminal Justice Ethics 5 (2):23-31.
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  17. Kent W. Colton (1973). Computers and Police. Acm Sigcas Computers and Society 4 (3):4-13.
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  18. Ralph Crawshaw, Barry Devlin & T. M. Williamson (1998). Human Rights and Policing Standards for Good Behaviour and a Strategy for Change.
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  19. David Crundall, Peter Chapman, Nicola Phelps & Geoffrey Underwood (2003). Eye Movements and Hazard Perception in Police Pursuit and Emergency Response Driving. Journal of Experimental Psychology: Applied 9 (3):163.
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  20. Michael Davis (1991). Do Cops Really Need a Code of Ethics? Criminal Justice Ethics 10 (2):14-28.
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  21. Edwin J. Delattre (2002/2011). Character and Cops: Ethics in Policing. Aei Press.
    Since the first edition was published in 1989, Character and Cops has been considered the bible of police ethics training.
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  22. James F. Doyle (1992). Review Essay / Empowering and Restraining the Police: How to Accomplish Both. Criminal Justice Ethics 11 (1):52-57.
    Howard S. Cohen and Michael Feldberg, Power and Restraint: The Moral Dimension of Police Work, New York Praeger, 1991; xvii + 166 pp.
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  23. James F. Doyle (1985). Police Discretion, Legality, and Morality'. In William C. Heffernan & Timothy Stroup (eds.), Police Ethics: Hard Choices in Law Enforcement. J. Jay Press. 47--69.
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  24. Frederick Elliston & Michael Feldberg (eds.) (1985). Moral Issues in Police Work. Rowman & Allanheld.
    ' ...this volume extracts the moral and ethical conflicts presented by everyday police activity and makes explicit the assumption that shape the police response... '.
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  25. G. Favarel-Garrigues (2000). Implementing Struggle Against Economic Crime in Russia: Bureaucratic Constraints and Police Practices. In Milan Pagon (ed.), Policing in Central and Eastern Europe: Ethics, Integrity, and Human Rights. College of Police and Security Studies. 269--288.
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  26. Debbie J. Goodman (2004). Enforcing Ethics: A Scenario-Based Workbook for Police and Corrections Recruits, Officers, and Supervisors. Pearson/Prentice Hall.
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  27. Alexander Gourevitch (2008). The New Police Science: The Police Power in Domestic and International Governance. Edited by Markus D. Dubber and Mariana Valverde. Constellations 15 (4):590-592.
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  28. Christopher B. Gray (1986). Frederick A. Elliston and Michael Feldman, Eds., Moral Issues in Police Work Reviewed By. Philosophy in Review 6 (4):146-148.
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  29. Barry C. Groveman & John L. Segal (1985). Pollution Police Pursue Chemical Criminals. Business and Society Review 55:39-42.
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  30. David A. Hansen (1973). Police Ethics. Springfield, Ill.,Thomas.
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  31. Clive Harfield (2012). Police Informers and Professional Ethics. Criminal Justice Ethics 31 (2):73-95.
    Abstract The use of informers is morally problematic for police institutions, for investigation managers, and for those individuals either who act as informers or who have daily responsibility for handling informers. This paper examines the moral issues concerning informers at each of these levels. Recourse to informers can be accommodated within Miller and Blackler's moral theory of policing. Within this context, criteria for the morally justifiable deployment of informers are proposed and supplemented with further proposed criteria for morally justifiable informer (...)
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  32. Circuit Judge Hatchett (forthcoming). It is Not Entrapment for an Undercover Officer to Tell the Defendant That Making Pcp is as “Easy as Baking a Cake”. Criminal Justice Ethics.
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  33. William C. Heffernan (1985). The Police and Their Rules of Office: An Ethical Analysis'. In William C. Heffernan & Timothy Stroup (eds.), Police Ethics: Hard Choices in Law Enforcement. J. Jay Press. 3--24.
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  34. William C. Heffernan & Timothy Stroup (eds.) (1985). Police Ethics: Hard Choices in Law Enforcement. J. Jay Press.
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  35. Joseph P. Hester (1997). Law Enforcement Ethics. Abc-Clio.
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  36. Jonathan Hughes (2012). Theory of Professional Standards and Ethical Policing. In Allyson Macvean, Peter Spindler & Charlotte Solf (eds.), Handbook of Policing, Ethics and Professional Standards. Routledge.
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  37. Jonathan A. Hughes & Monique Jonas (2015). Time and Crime: Which Cold-Case Investigations Should Be Reheated. Criminal Justice Ethics 34 (1):18-41.
    Advances in forensic techniques have expanded the temporal horizon of criminal investigations, facilitating investigation of historic crimes that would previously have been considered unsolvable. Public enthusiasm for pursuing historic crimes is exemplified by recent high-profile trials of celebrities accused of historic sexual offences. These circumstances give new urgency to the question of how we should decide which historic offences to investigate. A satisfactory answer must take into account the ways in which the passage of time can erode the benefits of (...)
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  38. Salwa Ismail (2012). The Egyptian Revolution Against the Police. Social Research: An International Quarterly 79 (2):435-462.
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  39. Takao Ito (2009). Reading Resistance: The Record of Tsunesaburo Makiguchi's Interrogation by Wartime Japan's “Thought Police”. Educational Studies 45 (2):133-145.
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  40. Harvey S. James Jr (2013). Jayson Lusk: The Food Police: A Well-Fed Manifesto About the Politics of Your Plate. Agriculture and Human Values 30 (4):661-662.
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  41. Miroslav Jevtović (2009). Uvod U Policijsku Etiku. Kriminalističko-Policijska Akademija.
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  42. Iii Joe Frank Jones (2002). Noble Cause Police Corruption. International Journal of Applied Philosophy 16 (2):249-264.
    This essay confronts police corruption historically and conceptually, isolating noble cause corruption as a neglected yet powerful motivator of corrupt police behavior. Noble cause corruption is defined in some detail and several specific suggestions are made regarding police training programs to address the issue.
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  43. John Kleinig (2004). Police Gratuities. Criminal Justice Ethics 23 (1):33-33.
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  44. John Kleinig (2001). The Blue Wall of Silence. International Journal of Applied Philosophy 15 (1):1-23.
    The “blue wall of silence” -- the rule that police officers will not testify against each other -- has its roots in an important associational virtue, loyalty, which, in the context of friendship and familial relations, is of central importance. This article seeks to distinguish the worthy roots of the “blue wall” from its frequent corruption in the covering up of serious criminality, and attempts to offer criteria for determining when to testify and when to respond in other ways to (...)
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  45. John Kleinig (1998). Civil Rights and Civil Liberties: Videotaping the Police. Criminal Justice Ethics 17 (1):42.
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  46. John Kleinig (1996). Police Loyalties. Professional Ethics 5 (1/2):29-42.
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  47. John Kleinig (1996). The Ethics of Policing. Cambridge University Press.
    This book is the most systematic, comprehensive and philosophically sophisticated discussion of police ethics yet published. It offers an in-depth analysis of the ethical values that police, as servants of the community, should uphold as they go about their task. The book considers the foundations and purpose of police authority in broad terms but also tackles specific problems such as accountability, the use of force, deceptive stratagems used to gain information or trap the criminally intentioned, corruption, and the tension between (...)
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  48. John Kleinig & Yurong Zhang (eds.) (1993). Professional Law Enforcement Codes: A Documentary Collection. Greenwood Press.
    This volume fills that gap and offers teachers in criminal justice ethics and law enforcement practitioners a rich selection of materials that have emerged in ...
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  49. Carl B. Klockars (2006). Enhancing Police Integrity. Springer.
    How can we enhance police integrity? The authors surveyed over 3000 police officers from 30 U.S. police departments on how they would respond to typical scenarios where integrity is challenged. They studied three police agencies which scored highly on the integrity scale: Charlotte-Mecklenburg, North Carolina; Charleston, South Carolina; and St. Petersburg, Florida. The authors conclude that enhancing police integrity goes well beyond culling out "bad apple" police officers. Police administrators should focus on four aspects: organizational rulemaking; detecting, investigating and disciplining (...)
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  50. Don L. Kooken (1957). Ethics in Police Service. Springfield, Il.,Thomas.
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