Zoekresultaat: 7 artikelen

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Artikel

Het democratische gat in het politiebestel en de legitimiteit van de politie

Een opinie en een voorstel voor een Raad voor de Politie

Tijdschrift Justitiële verkenningen, Aflevering 5 2012
Trefwoorden police order, Legitimacy, democratic control, checks and balances, national police
Auteurs J. Wiarda en J. Vrolijk
SamenvattingAuteursinformatie

    From January 2013 on, the Dutch civil police will be brought together in one organisation, still directed by the (local) mayors and public prosecutors, but managed by one chief of police. The authors discusses the impact of this rearrangement on police legitimacy. Evaluating the new constellation at four levels: the citizen, the community, the region and the state, they point out lacunae in public accountability. To compensate for these deficiencies, a Council for the Police should be installed.


J. Wiarda
Mr. Jan Wiarda was lid van de projectgroep Organisatie Structuren, die het rapport Politie in verandering (1977) schreef. Hij was hoofdcommissaris van politie in Utrecht en Haaglanden en voorzitter van de Europese politiechefs in 2004.

J. Vrolijk
Mr. Jan Vrolijk was directeur politie en waarnemend directeur-generaal Openbare Orde en Veiligheid van het ministerie van Binnenlandse Zaken en Koninkrijksrelaties. Hij is tevens oud-directeur-generaal Hoger Onderwijs en Wetenschapsbeleid van het ministerie van Onderwijs, Cultuur en Wetenschap.
Artikel

De valkuilen van de probleemgerichte politiezorg

Tijdschrift Justitiële verkenningen, Aflevering 5 2012
Trefwoorden policing, police strategies, problem-oriented policing, intelligence-led policing, reactive policing
Auteurs A.C. Berghuis en J. de Waard
SamenvattingAuteursinformatie

    The Dutch police has embraced the concept of problem-oriented policing as an effective strategy to combat crime. This police strategy is based on information, analyses and cooperation with relevant stakeholders outside the police. The authors argue that the implementation of the concept of problem-oriented policing is essentially still in an infant stage due to tenacious internal en inter-organizational difficulties. More fundamental, the concept of problem-oriented policing is used in an intuitive and superficial manner, instead of introducing a more rigorous analytical one. Suggested is a more modest and disciplined approach, which functions not as an alternative for, but as a supplement to classical reactive policing.


A.C. Berghuis
Drs. Bert Berghuis en drs. Jaap de Waard zijn werkzaam op het ministerie van Veiligheid en Justitie. Zij schrijven deze bijdrage op persoonlijke titel.

J. de Waard
Artikel

De poort van het gevoel

Over publiek debat en politie

Tijdschrift Justitiële verkenningen, Aflevering 5 2012
Trefwoorden police public relations, media, police and politics, police legitimacy, populism
Auteurs T. Kansil
SamenvattingAuteursinformatie

    How should the police operate in the media and in public debate? This question has become more urgent since the rise of populism in The Netherlands. The media expect the police to give its views when incidents, riots, shocking crimes etc. happen. But to communicate effectively with the public it’s nowadays not enough to stick to ‘the facts’ and take an independent position above the various parties involved. Doing this is often misunderstood as denying the needs of people suffering from social security problems and not taking them seriously. The author discusses which media strategies the police could adopt to effectively handle security issues and clarify its position in democratic society.


T. Kansil
Drs. Timo Kansil is hoofd Strategie en Beleid bij de dienst IPOL van het Korps Landelijke Politiediensten (KLPD). Hij is tevens gastonderzoeker bij de Nederlandse School voor Openbaar Bestuur in Den Haag.
Artikel

Geslaagde emancipatie als probleem voor de politie

Tijdschrift Justitiële verkenningen, Aflevering 5 2012
Trefwoorden police/public, emancipation, emancipatory fatigue, police authority, police legitimacy
Auteurs G. van Oenen
SamenvattingAuteursinformatie

    Public attitude towards police intervention has changed in the last twenty years or so, as a result of more general changes in society towards figures and institutions of authority. From the 1970s onward, we have witnessed a change from an authoritarian ‘command household’ to a ‘household of negotiation’ in which parties mutually exchange views and reasons. Since the 1990s however, unanticipated consequences of this emancipatory movement are becoming apparent, most importantly the inability of citizens to always live up to this emancipatory responsibility. And more importantly, a generally shared sense that we are overburdened by this responsibility, and thus cannot reasonably be expected to act according to emancipatory norms. This creates a new kind of problem or challenge for the police. Appeals to the emancipatory responsibility of the public, or entering into dialogue with offenders and bystanders, are not as effective as before. Both police and public are therefore in search of a new kind of authority that is responsive to the emancipatory ‘fatigue’ increasingly experienced by citizens.


G. van Oenen
Dr. Gijs van Oenen is als universitair hoofddocent verbonden aan de Faculteit der Wijsbegeerte van de Erasmus Universiteit Rotterdam.

    There is a strange contradiction in the history of Dutch criminal justice. On the one hand, until well into the 20th Century, it was peculiarly backward in terms of criminal procedure that remained based on principles deriving essentially from the era of the first Dutch republic (17th and 18th Century) or even earlier. On the other, The Netherlands was one of the first countries in Europe to lastingly abolish capital punishment without the intermediate phase of continuing executions out of public view. In this, Dutch criminal justice was decidedly ahead of its times. This contribution examines this apparent contradiction that cannot be entirely explained by existing theories on (the abolition of) capital punishment. It must also be seen in the light of the historical role of publicity/transparency for the legitimacy of criminal justice in the Netherlands, its link to a legal culture of public confidence in the criminal justice authorities and the relatively late reception of Enlightenment ideals.


C.H. Brants
Prof. dr. Chrisje Brants is als hoogleraar straf- en strafprocesrecht verbonden aan het Willem Pompe Instituut van de Universiteit Utrecht.
Artikel

Terrorismebestrijding en securitisering

Een rechtssociologische verkenning van de neveneffecten

Tijdschrift Justitiële verkenningen, Aflevering 8 2011
Auteurs B.A. de Graaf en Q. Eijkman
SamenvattingAuteursinformatie

    This article offers an analysis of the side effects caused by the increased counterterrorism measures adapted in Dutch law and public policy after 9/11. Taking clues from Foucault's thinking on securitisation and Beck's risk society, it is argued that focus, referent subject and object of security measures and deployment of counterterrorism laws have shifted from the concrete individual to society and risk prevention as a whole (1), that this shift induces function creep (2) and a much quicker deployment of measures, resulting in an increasing suspect population (3). Rather than arguing against the legality and legitimacy of these measures, the authors analyse the epistemological shift in reasoning and unpack the various probabilistic arguments (as opposed to evidence-based arguments) behind the wave of securitisation after 9/11 - resulting in a lack of knowledge about, transparency and accountability of the generated side effects.


B.A. de Graaf
Dr. Beatrice de Graaf (universitair hoofddocent) is verbonden aan het Centrum voor Terrorisme en Contraterrorisme van de Universiteit Leiden (Campus Den Haag).

Q. Eijkman
Mr. dr. Quirine Eijkman (senioronderzoeker) is verbonden aan het Centrum voor Terrorisme en Contraterrorisme van de Universiteit Leiden (Campus Den Haag).

    In this article the author explores - on the basis of Mitchel Lasser's book Judicial deliberations - the possibilities of enlarging the legitimacy of the Dutch Cassation Court (Hoge Raad). After a broad theoretical analysis of several concepts of legitimacy he describes the societal position of de Hoge Raad as highest court vis-à-vis rivals, such as the European Courts, the Council of State (Raad van State) and the Council of the Judiciary (Raad voor de rechtspraak). He argues that the cassation institute has to innovate itself and suggest new ways of exerting judicial leadership.


N.J.H. Huls
Prof. mr. dr. Nick Huls is hoogleraar rechtssociologie aan de Erasmus Universiteit Rotterdam en de Universiteit Leiden. Tot 1 januari 2009 was hij programmaleider van het onderzoeksprogramma Rechtspleging van de EUR.
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