Crime stats disappear from public view amid LAPD records system overhaul

excalibur

Diamond Member
Mar 19, 2015
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Disappear 'em, then rearrange 'em, then tell people you are clueless if you think crime is high. And here's the proof in our jiggered stats.

IOW Typical of the left, pissing on your leg then telling you it's raining.

Claims that it is to get in line with Federal crime data is BS as the FEDS REFUSE to give illegal alien crime data, so propaganda at best.


It’s hard to say which way crime in Los Angeles is going these days.
The Police Department has stopped posting crime numbers to its public website after rolling out a new recordkeeping system and changing the way it counts burglaries, assaults and other crimes.
Officials say that the changes will more accurately capture the level of public safety citywide, and that efforts are underway to get the statistics back online for the public. But for months there has been no easy way to track crime trends in the city.
Police are still providing up-to-date numbers to city officials upon request, and interim Chief Dominic Choi delivers his crime picture briefing to the Police Commission every week.
The department used to release weekly crime reports with breakdowns on the number of offenses and arrests for all violent and property crime categories from the prior week and the year-to-date for the entire city. But the familiar multicolored tables have since disappeared from its site.
LAPD officials added a disclaimer to the site’s crime page about the department’s shift to the National Incident-Based Reporting System, which will bring it in line with federal guidelines aimed at gaining more detailed crime data.
...


 
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Disappear 'em, then rearrange 'em, then tell people, you are clueless if you think crime is high. And here's the proof in our jiggered stats.

IOW Typical of the left, pissing on your leg then telling you it's raining.

Claims that it is to get in line with Federal crime data is BS as the FEDS REFUSE to give illegal alien crime data, so propaganda at best.


It’s hard to say which way crime in Los Angeles is going these days.
The Police Department has stopped posting crime numbers to its public website after rolling out a new recordkeeping system and changing the way it counts burglaries, assaults and other crimes.
Officials say that the changes will more accurately capture the level of public safety citywide, and that efforts are underway to get the statistics back online for the public. But for months there has been no easy way to track crime trends in the city.
Police are still providing up-to-date numbers to city officials upon request, and interim Chief Dominic Choi delivers his crime picture briefing to the Police Commission every week.
The department used to release weekly crime reports with breakdowns on the number of offenses and arrests for all violent and property crime categories from the prior week and the year-to-date for the entire city. But the familiar multicolored tables have since disappeared from its site.
LAPD officials added a disclaimer to the site’s crime page about the department’s shift to the National Incident-Based Reporting System, which will bring it in line with federal guidelines aimed at gaining more detailed crime data.
...


Shortly after Newsom imposes his budget cuts on law enforcement, crime will be down to about zero.
 
Disappear 'em, then rearrange 'em, then tell people, you are clueless if you think crime is high. And here's the proof in our jiggered stats.

IOW Typical of the left, pissing on your leg then telling you it's raining.

Claims that it is to get in line with Federal crime data is BS as the FEDS REFUSE to give illegal alien crime data, so propaganda at best.


It’s hard to say which way crime in Los Angeles is going these days.
The Police Department has stopped posting crime numbers to its public website after rolling out a new recordkeeping system and changing the way it counts burglaries, assaults and other crimes.
Officials say that the changes will more accurately capture the level of public safety citywide, and that efforts are underway to get the statistics back online for the public. But for months there has been no easy way to track crime trends in the city.
Police are still providing up-to-date numbers to city officials upon request, and interim Chief Dominic Choi delivers his crime picture briefing to the Police Commission every week.
The department used to release weekly crime reports with breakdowns on the number of offenses and arrests for all violent and property crime categories from the prior week and the year-to-date for the entire city. But the familiar multicolored tables have since disappeared from its site.
LAPD officials added a disclaimer to the site’s crime page about the department’s shift to the National Incident-Based Reporting System, which will bring it in line with federal guidelines aimed at gaining more detailed crime data.
...


When the criminals started running the city, what more did you expect?
 
People supporting a convict for president shoud not be talking about crime stats.
 

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