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De wijze waarop persoonsbeveiliging middels kennis en informatie verschuift van reactief naar proactief optreden

Tijdschrift PROCES, Aflevering 2 2013
Trefwoorden Politie, Persoonsbeveiliging, Cultuurverandering, Lerende organisatie
Auteurs Nick Koeman MSc en Hans Overgaag
SamenvattingAuteursinformatie

    Within the Dutch National police force, the central security and protection division is responsible for the protection of the royal family, (foreign) heads of state and certain people who are threatened. During the past few years, the division has undergone a focus shift towards a more proactive service, based on intelligence. The main priority is to prevent attacks instead of the classical view of resisting and/or withstanding attacks. To make this development possible, the division has had to evolve into a learning organisation. The article focuses on the learning process and the challenges that have been overcome. Furthermore, future developments, that can either pose a chance or a possible threat to the on-going process, are taken into account.


Nick Koeman MSc
Nick Koeman MSc is werkzaam bij het kennis- en expertisecentrum van de DBB en richt zich vooral op het toepassen van kennis binnen het operationeel proces.

Hans Overgaag
Hans Overgaag is als unithoofd verantwoordelijk voor de Unit Operationele Ondersteuning. Deze unit is belast met de ondersteuning van de operaties op het gebied van kennis en informatie.

    How can the social environment of a prison be accurately assessed? Why is it important to measure? How should the prison experience be represented in empirical research? How do we capture distinctions between prisons, which can be good or bad in so many different ways? There is considerable consensus about the inadequacy of narrow and selective performance measures, such as hours spent in purposeful activity or serious assaults, in representing prison quality. The difficulties are both methodological and conceptual. This paper will outline one attempt to address these questions in England and Wales. Based on a series of studies aimed at identifying and measuring aspects of prison life that ‘matter most’, prisoners describe stark differences in the moral and emotional climates of prisons serving apparently similar functions. The ‘differences that matter’ are in the domain of interpersonal relationships and treatment. A developmental programme of empirical research on the quality of life in prison suggests that (a) some prisons are more survivable than others and (b) important differences in identifiable aspects of prison quality exist and may be related to outcomes. These findings have implications for our understanding of the meaning of terms like ‘inhuman and degrading’ treatment as well as for our uses and expectations of the prison.


Alison Liebling
Alison Liebling is hoogleraar Criminology & Criminal Justice aan de Universiteit van Cambridge en is directeur van het Prison Research Centre.
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