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dc.contributor.authorZürcher, E.
dc.contributor.authorEekelschot, L.
dc.contributor.authorWolcke, A.
dc.contributor.authorStrang, L.
dc.coverage.spatialNederlandnl_NL
dc.date.accessioned2023-11-21T10:29:19Z
dc.date.available2023-11-21T10:29:19Z
dc.date.issued2023-11-21
dc.identifier.urihttp://hdl.handle.net/20.500.12832/3315
dc.description.abstractThe study had two main goals: To gather insights into how different police jurisdictions have approached performance measurement. To assess what lessons these approaches can offer for improving police performance measurement in the Netherlands.. A series of research questions were developed to meet these goals. These questions focused on the methods and indicators used to measure performance in a selection of ten policing jurisdictions,2 including the Netherlands; the stated purposes of the performance measurement; the reliability of the approaches; identified or potential adverse side effects of measuring performance; and examples of good or innovative practice in these areas. In addition, several research questions focused on the methods and indicators used to gain insight into the performance of the Dutch police; the aspects of policing not currently captured in this framework; the lessons that approaches to performance measurement in other jurisdictions may offer the Netherlands; and the transferability of these approaches to the Netherlands. To address these research questions, the study team conducted a targeted literature review and expert and stakeholder interviews in each of these jurisdictions, including the Netherlands. The team then selected five case study jurisdictions for more in-depth data collection and analysis: England and Wales, Israel, North Rhine-Westphalia (Germany), Seattle (United States) and Sweden. CONTENTS Introduction Methodological approach Police performance measurement in the Netherlands Case study 1: England and Wales Case study 2: Israel Case study 3: North Rhine-Westphalia Case study 4: Seatle Case study 5: Sweden Cross-cutting themes in police performance measurement Lessons for the Netherlands
dc.publisherRand Europenl_NL
dc.relation.ispartofseriesWODC Rapport 3344nl_NL
dc.relation.urihttps://www.wodc.nl/actueel/nieuws/2023/11/21/aanknopingspunten-voor-het-meten-van-de-resultaten-van-politiewerk
dc.subjectEffectiviteit en efficiencynl_NL
dc.subjectPolitieoptredennl_NL
dc.subjectOphelderingspercentagenl_NL
dc.subjectPolitienl_NL
dc.subjectCaseloadnl_NL
dc.subjectOnderzoeksmethodenl_NL
dc.subjectPolitiebeleidnl_NL
dc.subjectPolitiele misdaadbestrijdingnl_NL
dc.subjectPolitiele preventienl_NL
dc.subjectVergelijkend onderzoeknl_NL
dc.subjectEngelandnl_NL
dc.subjectIsraelnl_NL
dc.subjectDuitslandnl_NL
dc.subjectZwedennl_NL
dc.subjectVerenigde Statennl_NL
dc.titleInternational approaches to police performance measurementnl_NL
dc.typeRapportnl_NL
dc.identifier.project3344nl_NL
html.description.abstractThe study had two main goals:<OL><LI>To gather insights into how different police jurisdictions have approached performance measurement. <LI>To assess what lessons these approaches can offer for improving police performance measurement in the Netherlands.. </LI></OL>A series of research questions were developed to meet these goals. These questions focused on the methods and indicators used to measure performance in a selection of ten policing jurisdictions,2 including the Netherlands; the stated purposes of the performance measurement; the reliability of the approaches; identified or potential adverse side effects of measuring performance; and examples of good or innovative practice in these areas. In addition, several research questions focused on the methods and indicators used to gain insight into the performance of the Dutch police; the aspects of policing not currently captured in this framework; the lessons that approaches to performance measurement in other jurisdictions may offer the Netherlands; and the transferability of these approaches to the Netherlands.<BR>To address these research questions, the study team conducted a targeted literature review and expert and stakeholder interviews in each of these jurisdictions, including the Netherlands. The team then selected five case study jurisdictions for more in-depth data collection and analysis: England and Wales, Israel, North Rhine-Westphalia (Germany), Seattle (United States) and Sweden.<P></P><B>CONTENTS</B><OL><LI>Introduction<LI>Methodological approach<LI>Police performance measurement in the Netherlands<LI>Case study 1: England and Wales<LI>Case study 2: Israel<LI>Case study 3: North Rhine-Westphalia<LI>Case study 4: Seatle<LI>Case study 5: Sweden<LI>Cross-cutting themes in police performance measurement<LI>Lessons for the Netherlands</LI></OL>nl_NL
dc.contributor.institutionRand Europenl_NL
dc.contributor.institutionWODCnl_NL
dc.source.cityRotterdamnl_NL


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