Supporting the Needs of Law Enforcement Online
In fall 2014 the IACP conducted their fifth annual social media survey. The results are now available.
At IACP 2014, IACP and Accenture released a social media maturity model to build on their Ready, Set, Go document.
IACP’s Center for Social Media serves as a clearinghouse of information and no-cost resources to help law enforcement personnel to develop or enhance their agency’s use of social media and integrate Web 2.0 tools into agency operations.
IACP 2015 Chicago: Public Information Track Preview
In the newest post on The Social Media Beat, Boca Raton Police Service Public Information Officer Mark Economou provides an overview of the social media workshops in the PIO Track at IACP 2015 in Chicago later this month.
Go Big or Go Home: NYPD's Twitter Strategy
New on The Social Media Beat, guest blogger Yael Bar-tur from NYPD, shares how their strategy took them from 0 to 100 in the world of social media and offers some tips for other law enforcement agencies looking to expand their presence.
Social Media - Old School Style
In her newest post on The Social Media Beat, Dionne Waugh, the Digital Communications Manager for the Jefferson County Sheriff's Office brings social media back to school: old school.
The mandate of the Pittsburgh Bureau of Police is the continued protection and enhancement of their diverse neighborhoods by working in partnership with their citizens to creatively solve problems always remaining sensitive to the authority with which they are entrusted. It is their challenge to provide committed service through accountability, integrity and respect.
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Does the IACP use Twitter?
Yes, the IACP has a Twitter account. Discover Policing, an IACP initiative on police recruiting, also tweets.
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Five years ago I was honored to be part of the first social media session at IACP in Orlando 2010. At the time social media was fairly new, especially to law enforcement. Late in 2008 we were
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The name “Tumblr” comes from a variation on blogs that are shorter stream-of-consciousness posts known as “tumblelogs.”
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