Galco.jpg                 

  

50 club.jpg

 

Houston law enforcement looking at how to be transparent with public
Houston
   
 
More Today's News:
ߦ   Former Prison Guard Sentenced to Prison For Smuggling Contraband
ߦ   Former Uber Executive Sentenced To 18 Months In Jail For Trade Secret Theft From Google
ߦ   Man 39 Drowns In Lake Conroe
ߦ   Texas Entrepreneur Charged with Spending COVID Relief Funds on Improper Expenses Including Lamborghini and Strip Club
ߦ   Woman admits to smuggling cocaine in car battery
ߦ   Burger King worker shot and killed over food wait time, police say
ߦ   Funding Reduced For Most Police Agencies-Violence Increasing
ߦ   SAFE Alliance reports escalating domestic violence is ‘another public health pandemic’
ߦ   Taking the Bite Out of K-9 Related Lawsuits
ߦ   Waller County Sheriff dies following heart attack
ߦ   Police News Links
ߦ   1 dead after car flies off downtown freeway overpass
ߦ   Driver Rams Motel Room With His Car
ߦ   Executions Scheduled for Two Federal Inmates
ߦ   Operation LeGend Results in 97 Arrests to Date, Including Five Murder Suspects

 
Search Archives:

From releasing police video sooner to being transparent with the public, this is how Houston and Harris County law enforcement are looking to make changes.

HOUSTON, Texas (KTRK) -- The move to bring changes to law enforcement is already having an impact. In Harris County, agencies are looking to make changes with how they use deadly force and be more transparent with the public.

Sheriff Ed Gonzalez told ABC13 he is working to update how quickly the department releases video of incidents involving officers' misconduct.

"What I hope is that we don't just see cosmetic changes, but we need serious change to really occur," Gonzalez said.

On the federal end, President Donald Trump is expected to sign an executive order that gives incentives to law enforcement agencies to adopt best practices on the use of force, share information about officer misconduct and respond to nonviolent calls from the help of social workers.

Trumps initiative is something Gonzalez said should have been done years ago.

"In many ways we have forgotten that we are meant to protect and serve, protect and serve, it is not us against the community it is us with the community," Gonzalez said.

SEE ALSO:

Houston police reform task force to be formed by end of June

Houston increases police budget as Dallas, Austin officials consider decreases

13 Investigates: As city plans to act, activists want action
Post a comment
Name/Nickname:
(required)
Email Address: (must be a valid address)
(will not be published or shared)
Comments: (plain text only)
Printer Friendly Format  Printer Friendly Format    Send to a Friend  Send to a Friend    RSS Feed  RSS Feed
© 1999-2020 The Police News. All rights reserved.