Rams & LAPD rename North East Lincoln Tigers to North East Lincoln Rams
The Los Angeles Rams and the North East Lincoln Tigers, a youth football program coached by Los Angeles Police Department (LAPD) officers serving youth in the Ramona Gardens public housing development in Boyle Heights, are launching a partnership that includes renaming the youth team the NORTH EAST LINCOLN RAMS. On Sunday, during the Rams-Broncos Inspire Change themed matchup, North East Lincoln Rams youth players and coaches were invited on the field during the second quarter for the special announcement and received the first North East Lincoln Rams jerseys.
Op-Ed: The biggest bang for L.A.'s crime-and-safety buck
Police numbers matter, up to a point. For temporary street crime drops in the relatively safe areas where wristwatch snatches happen, more police presence works. But what matters far more to everyone’s long-term safety are sustained violence reductions and increased safety in the “hot zones” — chronically high crime poverty areas.
How To Solve Violent Crime Epidemic According To Deputy Police Chief And Criminal Reform Policy Advisor
Los Angeles Police Department Deputy Chief Emada Tingirides and Thomas Abt, senior fellow at the Council on Criminal Justice and expert in violence reduction, join Dr. Phil on Wednesday’s episode to share how they believe we can begin to solve the violence epidemic. Hear their thoughts in the video above.
Protecting Public Safety with Los Angeles Deputy Chief Emada Tingirides
Cities across the country are grappling with a surge in violent crime. As part of our continuing Protecting Public Safety series, Emada Tingirides, deputy chief of the Los Angeles Police Department and a member of the Council on Criminal Justice Violent Crime Working Group, joined Washington Post Live on Wednesday, Jan. 12 to discuss new recommendations on how to respond and what is contributing to the spike including in her city.
Violent Crime in the U.S. Is Surging. But We Know What to Do About It
In Los Angeles, Community Safety Partnership (CSP) officers work in collaboration with community stakeholders in some of the city’s toughest neighborhoods. They work tirelessly to connect residents with public and private resources and form alliances with public health professionals, prosecutors, community advocates, gang interventionists and educators.
Bridging the divide between LA cops and community through football
Watts Rams is about giving underprivileged kids in Los Angeles a chance to be apart of something with coaches that participate in aspects of their lives on and off the field.
Jóvenes de comunidades vulnerables de Watts pintan sus sueños en murales de la ciudad
Artistas inspiraron a los jóvenes durante el proceso de pintura, mostrándoles que existen opciones de vida a pesar de los altos índices de violencia que se reportan en sus comunidades. Padres de familia y miembros de la policía también se unieron a esta actividad, destacando la importancia de estos espacios.
How the Lapd's community safety partnership Bereau is working to build trust in the community
Tension between police and the public it serves is an issue in Southern California and nationwide. The Los Angeles Police Department has found a way to address it and build trust within the community.
Inside the L.A.P.D.’s Experiment in Trust-Based Policing
When Captain Emada Tingirides and Sergeant Christian Zuniga arrive at Nickerson Gardens, a public housing development in Watts, a Hispanic family carries a bleeding toddler to them.
The future of policing :lapds comunity safety partnership bureau ends one year
This time a year ago, protestors were taking to the streets after the death of George Floyd on Memorial Day 2020. By July of that summer, the LAPD announced a new Bureau based on community policing and building relationships.
How the LAPD is responding to calls for police reform
It’s been seven months since the killing of George Floyd in police custody ignited worldwide protests demanding police reform. Now in Los Angeles, the LAPD is taking unprecedented steps to address those demands by making community policing a model for the entire department.