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Language Assistance Program October 2019 - September 2020
  • Description:Each person who files bankruptcy is required to attend a meeting of creditors and respond to questions under oath from the trustee and creditors. The meetings are held nationwide. In those locations where the room is controlled by the USTP, if a participant (debtor or creditor) has limited English proficiency, an interpreter is provided free of charge via a conference phone. The number and type of languages interpreted, along with the location where the service was provided, is collected monthly by the USTP for oversight, billing, and statistical purposes. Data are provided in delimited text files. Each entry represents one interpreting session, which may include more than one case.
  • Last Update:2020-12-08T00:00:00
  • Public Access Level:public
  • Identity:1977
  • Publisher:Executive Office for United States Trustees, 10, DOJ, Department of Justice
  • Contact Name:Christopher Haverstock, mailto:christopher.haverstock@usdoj.gov
  • Tags:Bankruptcy, Language Assistance, Limited English Proficiency, Interpreter Services
  • Bureau Code:011:00
  • Program Code:011:000
  • Spatial:United States - City
  • Temporal:2019-10-01T00:00:00.0000000/2020-09-30T00:00:00.0000000
  • License:http://www.usa.gov/publicdomain/label/1.0/
  • Part of:656
  • Rights:n/a
  • Release Date:2020-12-08T00:00:00
  • Language:eng
  • Category:geospatial
  • Distribution:
    https://www.justice.gov/ust/file/lap_october_2019/download, text/csv, Language Assistance Program October 2019 - September 2020
Language Assistance Program October 2020 - September 2021
  • Description:Each person who files bankruptcy is required to attend a meeting of creditors and respond to questions under oath from the trustee and creditors. The meetings are held nationwide. In those locations where the room is controlled by the USTP, if a participant (debtor or creditor) has limited English proficiency, an interpreter is provided free of charge via a conference phone. The number and type of languages interpreted, along with the location where the service was provided, is collected monthly by the USTP for oversight, billing, and statistical purposes. Data are provided in delimited text files. Each entry represents one interpreting session, which may include more than one case.
  • Last Update:2022-03-08T00:00:00
  • Public Access Level:public
  • Identity:4083
  • Publisher:Executive Office for United States Trustees, 10, DOJ, Department of Justice
  • Contact Name:Christopher Haverstock, mailto:christopher.haverstock@usdoj.gov
  • Tags:Bankruptcy, Language Assistance, Limited English Proficiency, Interpreter Services
  • Bureau Code:011:00
  • Program Code:011:000
  • Spatial:United States - City
  • Temporal:2020-10-01T00:00:00.0000000/2021-09-30T00:00:00.0000000
  • License:http://www.usa.gov/publicdomain/label/1.0/
  • Part of:656
  • Rights:n/a
  • Release Date:2022-03-08T00:00:00
  • Language:eng
  • Category:geospatial
  • Distribution:
    https://www.justice.gov/ust/page/file/1448786/download, text/csv, Language Assistance Program October 2020 - September 2021
Language Assistance Program September 2009
  • Description:Each person who files bankruptcy is required to attend a meeting of creditors and respond to questions under oath from the trustee and creditors. The meetings are held nationwide. In those locations where the room is controlled by the USTP, if a participant (debtor or creditor) has limited English proficiency, an interpreter is provided free of charge via a conference phone. The number and type of languages interpreted, along with the location where the service was provided, is collected monthly by the USTP for oversight, billing, and statistical purposes. Data are provided in delimited text files. Each entry represents one interpreting session, which may include more than one case.
  • Last Update:2011-01-26T00:00:00
  • Public Access Level:public
  • Identity:744
  • Publisher:Executive Office for United States Trustees, 10, DOJ, Department of Justice
  • Contact Name:Christopher Haverstock, mailto:christopher.haverstock@usdoj.gov
  • Tags:Bankruptcy, Language Assistance, Limited English Proficiency, Interpreter Services
  • Bureau Code:011:00
  • Program Code:011:000
  • Spatial:United States - City
  • License:http://www.usa.gov/publicdomain/label/1.0/
  • Part of:656
  • Rights:N/A
  • Release Date:2011-01-26T00:00:00
  • Category:geospatial
  • Distribution:
    https://www.justice.gov/ust/eo/public_affairs/data_files/lap/docs/LAP_September_2009.zip, text/csv, text/csv, Language Assistance Program September 2009
Language Assistance Program September 2010
  • Description:Each person who files bankruptcy is required to attend a meeting of creditors and respond to questions under oath from the trustee and creditors. The meetings are held nationwide. In those locations where the room is controlled by the USTP, if a participant (debtor or creditor) has limited English proficiency, an interpreter is provided free of charge via a conference phone. The number and type of languages interpreted, along with the location where the service was provided, is collected monthly by the USTP for oversight, billing, and statistical purposes. Data are provided in delimited text files. Each entry represents one interpreting session, which may include more than one case.
  • Last Update:2011-01-26T00:00:00
  • Public Access Level:public
  • Identity:732
  • Publisher:Executive Office for United States Trustees, 10, DOJ, Department of Justice
  • Contact Name:Christopher Haverstock, mailto:christopher.haverstock@usdoj.gov
  • Tags:Bankruptcy, Language Assistance, Limited English Proficiency, Interpreter Services
  • Bureau Code:011:00
  • Program Code:011:000
  • Spatial:United States - City
  • License:http://www.usa.gov/publicdomain/label/1.0/
  • Part of:656
  • Rights:N/A
  • Release Date:2011-01-26T00:00:00
  • Category:geospatial
  • Distribution:
    https://www.justice.gov/ust/eo/public_affairs/data_files/lap/docs/LAP_September_2010.zip, text/csv, text/csv, Language Assistance Program September 2010
Language Assistance Program September 2011
  • Description:Each person who files bankruptcy is required to attend a meeting of creditors and respond to questions under oath from the trustee and creditors. The meetings are held nationwide. In those locations where the room is controlled by the USTP, if a participant (debtor or creditor) has limited English proficiency, an interpreter is provided free of charge via a conference phone. The number and type of languages interpreted, along with the location where the service was provided, is collected monthly by the USTP for oversight, billing, and statistical purposes. Data are provided in delimited text files. Each entry represents one interpreting session, which may include more than one case.
  • Last Update:2012-03-23T00:00:00
  • Public Access Level:public
  • Identity:720
  • Publisher:Executive Office for United States Trustees, 10, DOJ, Department of Justice
  • Contact Name:Christopher Haverstock, mailto:christopher.haverstock@usdoj.gov
  • Tags:Bankruptcy, Language Assistance, Limited English Proficiency, Interpreter Services
  • Bureau Code:011:00
  • Program Code:011:000
  • Spatial:United States - City
  • License:http://www.usa.gov/publicdomain/label/1.0/
  • Part of:656
  • Rights:N/A
  • Release Date:2012-03-23T00:00:00
  • Category:geospatial
  • Distribution:
    https://www.justice.gov/ust/eo/public_affairs/data_files/lap/docs/LAP_September_2011.zip, text/csv, text/csv, Language Assistance Program September 2011
Language Assistance Program September 2012
  • Description:Each person who files bankruptcy is required to attend a meeting of creditors and respond to questions under oath from the trustee and creditors. The meetings are held nationwide. In those locations where the room is controlled by the USTP, if a participant (debtor or creditor) has limited English proficiency, an interpreter is provided free of charge via a conference phone. The number and type of languages interpreted, along with the location where the service was provided, is collected monthly by the USTP for oversight, billing, and statistical purposes. Data are provided in delimited text files. Each entry represents one interpreting session, which may include more than one case.
  • Last Update:2013-03-01T00:00:00
  • Public Access Level:public
  • Identity:708
  • Publisher:Executive Office for United States Trustees, 10, DOJ, Department of Justice
  • Contact Name:Christopher Haverstock, mailto:christopher.haverstock@usdoj.gov
  • Tags:Bankruptcy, Language Assistance, Limited English Proficiency, Interpreter Services
  • Bureau Code:011:00
  • Program Code:011:000
  • Spatial:United States - City
  • License:http://www.usa.gov/publicdomain/label/1.0/
  • Part of:656
  • Rights:N/A
  • Release Date:2013-03-01T00:00:00
  • Category:geospatial
  • Distribution:
    https://www.justice.gov/ust/eo/public_affairs/data_files/lap/docs/LAP_September_2012.zip, text/csv, text/csv, Language Assistance Program September 2012
Language Assistance Program September 2013
  • Description:Each person who files bankruptcy is required to attend a meeting of creditors and respond to questions under oath from the trustee and creditors. The meetings are held nationwide. In those locations where the room is controlled by the USTP, if a participant (debtor or creditor) has limited English proficiency, an interpreter is provided free of charge via a conference phone. The number and type of languages interpreted, along with the location where the service was provided, is collected monthly by the USTP for oversight, billing, and statistical purposes. Data are provided in delimited text files. Each entry represents one interpreting session, which may include more than one case.
  • Last Update:2014-03-06T00:00:00
  • Public Access Level:public
  • Identity:696
  • Publisher:Executive Office for United States Trustees, 10, DOJ, Department of Justice
  • Contact Name:Christopher Haverstock, mailto:christopher.haverstock@usdoj.gov
  • Tags:Bankruptcy, Language Assistance, Limited English Proficiency, Interpreter Services
  • Bureau Code:011:00
  • Program Code:011:000
  • Spatial:United States - City
  • License:http://www.usa.gov/publicdomain/label/1.0/
  • Part of:656
  • Rights:N/A
  • Release Date:2014-03-06T00:00:00
  • Category:geospatial
  • Distribution:
    https://www.justice.gov/ust/eo/public_affairs/data_files/lap/docs/LAP_September_2013.zip, text/csv, text/csv, Language Assistance Program September 2013
Language Assistance Program September 2014
  • Description:Each person who files bankruptcy is required to attend a meeting of creditors and respond to questions under oath from the trustee and creditors. The meetings are held nationwide. In those locations where the room is controlled by the USTP, if a participant (debtor or creditor) has limited English proficiency, an interpreter is provided free of charge via a conference phone. The number and type of languages interpreted, along with the location where the service was provided, is collected monthly by the USTP for oversight, billing, and statistical purposes. Data are provided in delimited text files. Each entry represents one interpreting session, which may include more than one case.
  • Last Update:2015-06-04T00:00:00
  • Public Access Level:public
  • Identity:684
  • Publisher:Executive Office for United States Trustees, 10, DOJ, Department of Justice
  • Contact Name:Christopher Haverstock, mailto:christopher.haverstock@usdoj.gov
  • Tags:Bankruptcy, Language Assistance, Limited English Proficiency, Interpreter Services
  • Bureau Code:011:00
  • Program Code:011:000
  • Spatial:United States - City
  • License:http://www.usa.gov/publicdomain/label/1.0/
  • Part of:656
  • Rights:N/A
  • Release Date:2015-06-04T00:00:00
  • Category:geospatial
  • Distribution:
    https://www.justice.gov/ust/eo/public_affairs/data_files/lap/docs/LAP_September_2014.zip, text/csv, text/csv, Language Assistance Program September 2014
Language Assistance Program September 2015
  • Description:Each person who files bankruptcy is required to attend a meeting of creditors and respond to questions under oath from the trustee and creditors. The meetings are held nationwide. In those locations where the room is controlled by the USTP, if a participant (debtor or creditor) has limited English proficiency, an interpreter is provided free of charge via a conference phone. The number and type of languages interpreted, along with the location where the service was provided, is collected monthly by the USTP for oversight, billing, and statistical purposes. Data are provided in delimited text files. Each entry represents one interpreting session, which may include more than one case.
  • Last Update:2016-04-28T00:00:00
  • Public Access Level:public
  • Identity:672
  • Publisher:Executive Office for United States Trustees, 10, DOJ, Department of Justice
  • Contact Name:Christopher Haverstock, mailto:christopher.haverstock@usdoj.gov
  • Tags:Bankruptcy, Language Assistance, Limited English Proficiency, Interpreter Services
  • Bureau Code:011:00
  • Program Code:011:000
  • Spatial:United States - City
  • License:http://www.usa.gov/publicdomain/label/1.0/
  • Part of:656
  • Rights:N/A
  • Release Date:2016-04-28T00:00:00
  • Category:geospatial
  • Distribution:
    https://www.justice.gov/ust/file/lap_september_2015.csv/download, text/csv, text/csv, Language Assistance Program September 2015
Language Assistance Program September 2016
  • Description:Each person who files bankruptcy is required to attend a meeting of creditors and respond to questions under oath from the trustee and creditors. The meetings are held nationwide. In those locations where the room is controlled by the USTP, if a participant (debtor or creditor) has limited English proficiency, an interpreter is provided free of charge via a conference phone. The number and type of languages interpreted, along with the location where the service was provided, is collected monthly by the USTP for oversight, billing, and statistical purposes. Data are provided in delimited text files. Each entry represents one interpreting session, which may include more than one case.
  • Last Update:2017-01-31T00:00:00
  • Public Access Level:public
  • Identity:660
  • Publisher:Executive Office for United States Trustees, 10, DOJ, Department of Justice
  • Contact Name:Christopher Haverstock, mailto:christopher.haverstock@usdoj.gov
  • Tags:Bankruptcy, Language Assistance, Limited English Proficiency, Interpreter Services
  • Bureau Code:011:00
  • Program Code:011:000
  • Spatial:United States - City
  • License:http://www.usa.gov/publicdomain/label/1.0/
  • Part of:656
  • Rights:N/A
  • Release Date:2017-01-31T00:00:00
  • Category:geospatial
  • Distribution:
    https://www.justice.gov/ust/file/lap_september_2016.csv/download, text/csv, text/csv, Language Assistance Program September 2016
Language Assistance Program September 2017
  • Description:Each person who files bankruptcy is required to attend a meeting of creditors and respond to questions under oath from the trustee and creditors. The meetings are held nationwide. In those locations where the room is controlled by the USTP, if a participant (debtor or creditor) has limited English proficiency, an interpreter is provided free of charge via a conference phone. The number and type of languages interpreted, along with the location where the service was provided, is collected monthly by the USTP for oversight, billing, and statistical purposes. Data are provided in delimited text files. Each entry represents one interpreting session, which may include more than one case.
  • Last Update:2020-07-10T00:00:00
  • Public Access Level:public
  • Identity:1958
  • Publisher:Executive Office for United States Trustees, 10, DOJ, Department of Justice
  • Contact Name:Christopher Haverstock, mailto:christopher.haverstock@usdoj.gov
  • Tags:Bankruptcy, Language Assistance, Limited English Proficiency, Interpreter Services
  • Bureau Code:011:00
  • Program Code:011:000
  • Spatial:United States - City
  • License:http://www.usa.gov/publicdomain/label/1.0/
  • Part of:656
  • Rights:N/A
  • Release Date:2020-07-10T00:00:00
  • Language:eng
  • Category:geospatial
  • Distribution:
    https://www.justice.gov/ust/file/lap_september_2017.csv/download, text/csv, Language Assistance Program September 2017
Language Assistance Program September 2018
  • Description:Each person who files bankruptcy is required to attend a meeting of creditors and respond to questions under oath from the trustee and creditors. The meetings are held nationwide. In those locations where the room is controlled by the USTP, if a participant (debtor or creditor) has limited English proficiency, an interpreter is provided free of charge via a conference phone. The number and type of languages interpreted, along with the location where the service was provided, is collected monthly by the USTP for oversight, billing, and statistical purposes. Data are provided in delimited text files. Each entry represents one interpreting session, which may include more than one case.
  • Last Update:2020-09-15T00:00:00
  • Public Access Level:public
  • Identity:1970
  • Publisher:Executive Office for United States Trustees, 10, DOJ, Department of Justice
  • Contact Name:Christopher Haverstock, mailto:christopher.haverstock@usdoj.gov
  • Tags:Bankruptcy, Language Assistance, Limited English Proficiency, Interpreter Services
  • Bureau Code:011:00
  • Program Code:011:000
  • Spatial:United States - City
  • License:http://www.usa.gov/publicdomain/label/1.0/
  • Part of:656
  • Rights:N/A
  • Release Date:2020-09-15T00:00:00
  • Language:eng
  • Category:geospatial
  • Distribution:
    https://www.justice.gov/ust/file/lap_september_2018.csv/download, text/csv, Language Assistance Program September 2018
LAPD's TEAMS II: The Impact of a Police Integrity Early Intervention System, Los Angeles, California, 2000-2015
  • Description:These data are part of NACJD's Fast Track Release and are distributed as they were received from the data depositor. The files have been zipped by NACJD for release, but not checked or processed except for the removal of direct identifiers. Users should refer to the accompanying readme file for a brief description of the files available with this collection and consult the investigator(s) if further information is needed. This research was an evaluation of the Los Angeles Police Department's (LAPD) Training Evaluation and Management System II (TEAMS II) Early Intervention System conducted by Justice and Security Strategies, Inc. TEAMS II was designed to identify officers at-risk for engaging in future problematic behavior. This system was mandated as part of the Consent Decree (Section II) that was formally entered into on June 15, 2001 between the U.S. Department of Justice and the LAPD. Justice and Security Strategies, Inc. research staff worked with the Information Technology Bureau to obtain and analyze TEAMS II data, conducted informal interviews with officers, sergeants, civilians, command staff, and technologists involved with TEAMS II, and worked with the TEAMS II contractors to examine and provide recommendations. The data collection includes 3 Stata data files. The concentration analysis dataset (TEAMS-Concentration-Analysis-FINAL-v2.dta) with 143 variables for 15,710 cases, the regression-discontinuity dataset (TEAMS-Regression-Discontinuity-FINAL.dta) with 98 variables for 297,779 cases, and the time series dataset (TEAMS-Time-Series-FINAL.dta) with 43 variables for 192 cases. Demographic variables included as part of this data collection include officer age, gender, ethnicity, education level, and total number of officers employed by demographics.
  • Last Update:2018-09-17T17:27:22
  • Public Access Level:restricted public
  • Identity:3404
  • Publisher:National Institute of Justice, 22, OJP, Office of Justice Programs, 10, 10, DOJ, Department of Justice
  • Contact Name:Open Data Office of Justice Programs (USDOJ), mailto:opendata@usdoj.gov
  • Tags:arrest rates, citizen grievances, intervention, intervention strategies, lawsuits, police, police citizen interactions, police departments, police effectiveness, police intervention, police performance, police records, police use of force, risk factors, t
  • Bureau Code:011:21
  • Program Code:011:060
  • License:http://www.usa.gov/publicdomain/label/1.0/
  • Rights:These data are restricted due to the increased risk of violation of confidentiality of respondent and subject data.
  • Release Date:2018-09-17T17:24:07
  • Language:eng
  • Distribution:
    https://doi.org/10.3886/ICPSR36574.v1, LAPD's TEAMS II: The Impact of a Police Integrity Early Intervention System, Los Angeles, California, 2000-2015
Law-Related Education Evaluation Project [United States], 1979-1984
  • Description:This data collection contains information gathered to evaluate certain activities of a number of organizations dedicated to the advancement of law-related education (LRE) in elementary, junior high, and senior high schools. The organizations whose activities were evaluated were (1) the Constitution Rights Foundation, (2) Law in a Free Society, (3) the National Street Law Institute, (4) the American Bar Association's Special Committee on Youth Education for Citizenship, (5) the Children's Legal Rights Information and Training Program, and (6) the Phi Alpha Delta Committee for Juvenile Justice. The evaluation research dealt primarily with two types of issues: (1) the degree of increase in awareness of and receptivity toward LRE among the nation's educators, juvenile justice, and other related professionals, as well as the degree of institutionalization of LRE in certain targeted states (i.e., California, Michigan, and North Carolina), and (2) the degree to which LRE could produce changes in students' knowledge of and attitudes about the law, and reduce juvenile delinquency (measured both by self-reported delinquency rates and by attitudes previously shown to be correlated with delinquent behavior). In 1981 (Part 1) and again in 1982 (Part 2), questionnaires were mailed to a sample of professionals in state educational organizations as well as to elementary and secondary school principals, juvenile justice specialists, juvenile and family court judges, police chiefs, and law school deans. Respondents were asked whether they had heard of the various projects, what they thought of LRE in terms of its impact on students and usefulness in the curriculum, whether LRE should be required, what type of publicity had contributed to their awareness of LRE, and the degree of involvement they would be willing to have in promoting or developing LRE programs. In a second component of the study, primary and secondary school students were selected for an impact evaluation of the LRE activities run by the six organizations under evaluation. Questionnaires were administered to students during academic years 1982-1983 (Part 3) and 1983-1984 (Part 4), before and after participating in LRE courses offered by the programs under evaluation. Control students (not taking LRE courses) were also used for the comparisons. The questionnaires tested the knowledge, attitudes (measuring such factors as isolation from school, delinquent peer influence, negative labeling, and attitudes toward violence), and self-reported delinquency of school children. Demographic information collected about the student respondents includes sex, age, race, grade in school, and grade-point average.
  • Last Update:2006-01-18T00:00:00
  • Public Access Level:public
  • Identity:3929
  • Publisher:Office of Juvenile Justice and Delinquency Prevention, 22, OJP, Office of Justice Programs, 10, 10, DOJ, Department of Justice
  • Contact Name:Open Data Office of Justice Programs (USDOJ), mailto:opendata@usdoj.gov
  • Tags:education, educational assessment, educational programs, elementary school students, high school students, junior high school students, juvenile justice, law, outreach programs, peer influence, program evaluation, student attitudes, student behavior
  • Bureau Code:011:21
  • Program Code:011:000
  • License:http://www.usa.gov/publicdomain/label/1.0/
  • Release Date:1985-10-09T00:00:00
  • Language:eng
  • Distribution:
    https://doi.org/10.3886/ICPSR08406.v1, Law-Related Education Evaluation Project [United States], 1979-1984
Law Enforcement Agency Identifiers Crosswalk, United States, 2012
  • Description:Criminal justice research may require merging disparate data sources that have no common match keys. The Law Enforcement Agency Identifiers Crosswalk (LEAIC) file facilitates linking reported crime data with socio-economic data. It does this by having a record for each law enforcement agency, law enforcement reporting entity, and access identifier for the National Crime Information Center (NCIC). Essentially, if an entity (law enforcement agency or section of a law enforcement agency) is capable of reporting crime information, it is included in the file. The LEAIC records contain common match keys for merging reported crime data and Census Bureau data. These linkage variables include the Originating Agency Identifier (ORI) code, Federal Information Processing Standards (FIPS) state, county and place codes, and Governments Integrated Directory government identifier codes.
  • Last Update:2018-09-18T11:41:59
  • Public Access Level:public
  • Identity:2747
  • Publisher:Bureau of Justice Statistics, 22, OJP, Office of Justice Programs, 10, 10, DOJ, Department of Justice
  • Contact Name:Ask BJS Bureau of Justice Statistics (USDOJ), mailto:askbjs@usdoj.gov
  • Tags:crime rates, crime reporting, crime statistics, law enforcement, law enforcement agencies
  • Bureau Code:011:21
  • Program Code:011:061
  • License:http://www.usa.gov/publicdomain/label/1.0/
  • Part of:2632
  • Release Date:2015-04-17T12:05:15
  • Language:eng
  • Distribution:
    https://doi.org/10.3886/ICPSR35158.v2, Law Enforcement Agency Identifiers Crosswalk, United States, 2012
Law Enforcement Agency Identifiers Crosswalk Series
  • Description:Researchers have long been able to analyze crime and law enforcement data at the individual agency level and at the county level using data from the Federal Bureau of Investigation's Uniform Crime Reporting (UCR) Program data series. However, analyzing crime data at the intermediate level, the city or place, has been difficult, as has merging disparate data sources that have no common match keys. To facilitate the creation and analysis of place-level data and linking reported crime data with data from other sources, the Bureau of Justice Statistics (BJS) and the National Archive of Criminal Justice Data (NACJD) created the Law Enforcement Agency Identifiers Crosswalk (LEAIC). The crosswalk file was designed to provide geographic and other identification information for each record included in the FBI's UCR files and Bureau of Justice Statistics' Census of State and Local Law Enforcement Agencies (CSLLEA). The LEAIC records contain common match keys for merging reported crime data and Census Bureau data. These linkage variables include the Originating Agency Identifier (ORI) code, Federal Information Processing Standards (FIPS) state, county and place codes, and Governments Integrated Directory government identifier codes. These variables make it possible for researchers to take police agency-level data, combine them with Bureau of the Census and BJS data, and perform place-level, jurisdiction-level, and government-level analyses.
  • Last Update:2018-09-18T11:41:59
  • Public Access Level:public
  • Identity:2632
  • Publisher:Bureau of Justice Statistics, 22, OJP, Office of Justice Programs, 10, 10, DOJ, Department of Justice
  • Contact Name:Ask BJS Bureau of Justice Statistics (USDOJ), mailto:askbjs@usdoj.gov
  • Tags:crime mapping, crime patterns, databases, information systems, law enforcement agencies
  • Bureau Code:011:21
  • Program Code:011:061
  • License:http://www.usa.gov/publicdomain/label/1.0/
  • Release Date:2000-03-15T00:00:00
  • Language:eng
  • Distribution:
    https://www.icpsr.umich.edu/web/ICPSR/series/366, Law Enforcement Agency Identifiers Crosswalk Series
Law Enforcement Agency Identifiers Crosswalk [United States], 1996
  • Description:Researchers have long been able to analyze crime and law enforcement data at the individual agency level (see UNIFORM CRIME REPORTING PROGRAM DATA: [UNITED STATES] [ICPSR 9028]) and at the county level (see, for example, UNIFORM CRIME REPORTING PROGRAM DATA [UNITED STATES]: COUNTY-LEVEL DETAILED ARREST AND OFFENSE DATA, 1997 [ICPSR 2764]). However, analyzing crime data at the intermediate level, the city or place, has been difficult. To facilitate the creation and analysis of place-level data, the Bureau of Justice Statistics (BJS) and the National Archive of Criminal Justice Data (NACJD) created the Law Enforcement Agency Identifiers Crosswalk. The crosswalk file was designed to provide geographic and other identification information for each record included in either the Federal Bureau of Investigation's Uniform Crime Reports (UCR) files or BJS's Directory of Law Enforcement Agencies. The main variables for each record are the UCR originating agency identifier number, agency name, mailing address, Census Bureau's government identification number, UCR state and county codes, and Federal Information Processing Standards (FIPS) state, county, and place codes. These variables make it possible for researchers to take police agency-level data, combine them with Bureau of the Census and BJS data, and perform place-level, jurisdiction-level, and government-level analyses.
  • Last Update:2001-09-20T00:00:00
  • Public Access Level:public
  • Identity:169
  • Publisher:Bureau of Justice Statistics, 22, OJP, Office of Justice Programs, 10, 10, DOJ, Department of Justice
  • Contact Name:Ask BJS Bureau of Justice Statistics (USDOJ), mailto:askbjs@usdoj.gov
  • Tags:crime mapping, crime patterns, databases, information systems, law enforcement agencies
  • Bureau Code:011:21
  • Program Code:011:061
  • License:http://www.usa.gov/publicdomain/label/1.0/
  • Part of:2632
  • Release Date:2000-03-15T00:00:00
  • Language:eng
  • Distribution:
    https://doi.org/10.3886/ICPSR02876.v1, Law Enforcement Agency Identifiers Crosswalk [United States], 1996
Law Enforcement Agency Identifiers Crosswalk [United States], 2000
  • Description:Researchers have long been able to analyze crime and law enforcement data at the individual agency level (see UNIFORM CRIME REPORTING PROGRAM DATA: [UNITED STATES] [ICPSR 9028]) and at the county level (see, for example, UNIFORM CRIME REPORTING PROGRAM DATA [UNITED STATES]: COUNTY-LEVEL DETAILED ARREST AND OFFENSE DATA, 1997 [ICPSR 2764]). However, analyzing crime data at the intermediate level, the city or place, has been difficult. To facilitate the creation and analysis of place-level data, the Bureau of Justice Statistics (BJS) and the National Archive of Criminal Justice Data (NACJD) created the Law Enforcement Agency Identifiers Crosswalk. The crosswalk file was designed to provide geographic and other identification information for each record included in either the Federal Bureau of Investigation's Uniform Crime Reports (UCR) files or BJS's Directory of Law Enforcement Agencies. The main variables for each record are the UCR originating agency identifier number, agency name, mailing address, Census Bureau's government identification number, UCR state and county codes, and Federal Information Processing Standards (FIPS) state, county, and place codes. These variables make it possible for researchers to take police agency-level data, combine them with Bureau of the Census and BJS data, and perform place-level, jurisdiction-level, and government-level analyses.
  • Last Update:2004-09-16T00:00:00
  • Public Access Level:public
  • Identity:170
  • Publisher:Bureau of Justice Statistics, 22, OJP, Office of Justice Programs, 10, 10, DOJ, Department of Justice
  • Contact Name:Ask BJS Bureau of Justice Statistics (USDOJ), mailto:askbjs@usdoj.gov
  • Tags:crime mapping, crime patterns, databases, information systems, law enforcement agencies
  • Bureau Code:011:21
  • Program Code:011:061
  • License:http://www.usa.gov/publicdomain/label/1.0/
  • Part of:2632
  • Release Date:2004-09-16T00:00:00
  • Language:eng
  • Distribution:
    https://doi.org/10.3886/ICPSR04082.v1, Law Enforcement Agency Identifiers Crosswalk [United States], 2000
Law Enforcement Agency Identifiers Crosswalk [United States], 2005
  • Description:The crosswalk file is designed to provide geographic and other identification information for each record included in either the Federal Bureau of Investigation's Uniform Crime Reporting (UCR) Program files or in the Bureau of Justice Statistics' Census of State and Local Law Enforcement Agencies (CSLLEA). The main variables each record contains are the alpha state code, county name, place name, government agency name, police agency name, government identification number, Federal Information Processing Standards (FIPS) state, county, and place codes, and Originating Agency Identifier (ORI) code. These variables allow a researcher to take agency-level data, combine it with Bureau of the Census and BJS data, and perform place-level and government-level analyses.
  • Last Update:2007-01-10T00:00:00
  • Public Access Level:public
  • Identity:2447
  • Publisher:Bureau of Justice Statistics, 22, OJP, Office of Justice Programs, 10, 10, DOJ, Department of Justice
  • Contact Name:Ask BJS Bureau of Justice Statistics (USDOJ), mailto:askbjs@usdoj.gov
  • Tags:crime mapping, crime patterns, databases, information systems, law enforcement agencies
  • Bureau Code:011:21
  • Program Code:011:061
  • License:http://www.usa.gov/publicdomain/label/1.0/
  • Part of:2632
  • Release Date:2007-01-10T00:00:00
  • Language:eng
  • Distribution:
    https://doi.org/10.3886/ICPSR04634.v1, Law Enforcement Agency Identifiers Crosswalk [United States], 2005
Law Enforcement Agency Roster (LEAR), 2016
  • Description:In the past several years, BJS has made efforts to develop a national roster of publicly funded law enforcement agencies. The Census of State and Local Law Enforcement Agencies (CSLLEA) represents the core of the BJS's law enforcement statistics program, and is currently used as the primary universe for all BJS law enforcement collections. The CSLLEA was last conducted in 2014 but encountered data collection issues. Since the last law enforcement universe list was the 2008 CSLLEA, BJS decided further work was needed to have a reliable and complete roster of law enforcement agencies. Using the 2008 and 2014 CSLLEA universe as the base, the LEAR integrated multiple datasets in an effort to compile a complete list of active general purpose law enforcement agencies. The goal of the LEAR was to serve as the universe list for which the Law Enforcement Management and Administrative Statistics (LEMAS) core and supplement samples could be pulled. The 2016 LEAR contains a census of 15,810 general purpose law enforcement agencies, including 12,695 local and county police departments, 3,066 sheriffs' offices and 49 primary state police departments. Staffing size from multiple datasets has also been merged into the LEAR file.
  • Last Update:2017-04-05T11:46:50
  • Public Access Level:public
  • Identity:2582
  • Publisher:Bureau of Justice Statistics, 22, OJP, Office of Justice Programs, 10, 10, DOJ, Department of Justice
  • Contact Name:Ask BJS Bureau of Justice Statistics (USDOJ), mailto:askbjs@usdoj.gov
  • Tags:administration, law enforcement, law enforcement agencies, management, personnel, police, police departments, statistical data, workers
  • Bureau Code:011:21
  • Program Code:011:061
  • License:http://www.usa.gov/publicdomain/label/1.0/
  • Release Date:2017-03-31T15:11:51
  • Language:eng
  • Distribution:
    https://doi.org/10.3886/ICPSR36697.v1, Law Enforcement Agency Roster (LEAR), 2016


Open Data at DOJ
For government-wide FOIA information including how to make a FOIA request to other federal agencies, please visit FOIA.GOV.
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