reducing crime rates in campus

reducing crime rates in campus

reducing crime rates in our campus Paper instructions: Costs/Benefits and qualifications and two resources :

The costs of expanding the security in the campus which includes equipment of cameras, DVR’s and etc. (be precise on every single cost of installation).

also, the its benefits. use any type of benefit that we can advantage. such as being cost effective. The qualifications is what is in the attachment of instructions, and it is our resources, the people who we interview, and the experts, experts, i’d like to have an one resource of an expert.

use headings and bullets as much as you can. and it should be single spaced only.

This research draws upon merged national databases containing federal crime statistics, community demographic data, and campus characteristics. The study displays the trends in campus crime since 1974, and using 1990 data, examines the relationships between three measures of campus crime and 23 predictors developed for this study. The results show that campus rates of both violent crime and property crime are falling, especially since 1985. Moreover, students are considerably safer on campus than in the cities and communities surrounding them.

The lowest average crime rates are found at two-year colleges, while the highest overall rates are at medical schools and health science centers. None of the community characteristics, including community crime and poverty rates, are significantly associated with campus crime. While campus organizational measures in general are more highly related to campus crime than are student characteristics, we find differences in the patterns of variables associated with violent crime versus property crime. Factors associated with property crime are partially consistent with existing theory on criminal activity. Factors associated with violent crime are more complex and difficult to predict.