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Stuart talks about social media and how the widespread presences touches countless people, including law enforcement officers. He talks about the understanding and applying of social media for law enforcement., how it’s becoming a problem and how to solve the problems. I think he did a good job show the reason why law enforcement needs to set criteria. Law enforcement must be extra careful on social media because it could affect their jobs. You ask how it affects it, Stuart says, Law enforcement agencies and offices need to be able to separate work and personal life on social media.
Also, ‘be known as an officer online’ could put themselves and their department in danger. Specially if they post about a shooting, robbery, domestic violence and they work and live in the same committee. The officer can get in trouble with the law, the courts and they may put their families in danger. Stuart talks that 38 % of Law enforcement officers have Facebook and use their real information.
They are letting Facebook members know that they are Law enforcement. Some of these officer’s post pictures of crime scenes and can led them to exposure to the public without permission.
Stuart talks about a defense attorney in Texas, that found the arresting officers myspace page, the things on this page made the defense attorney say that the officer had used excessive force against his client. Another example was ‘2011 arrest in Arizona let to the discovery of CD with information on about 30 officers and support employees, the information was found on social media. Stuarts talks about finding Developing Solutions. He says that agencies need to set criteria for social media. Try to find a balance and constitutional rights of officers while protecting the officers, investigations and departments.
Photos or videos of officers, suspects, evidence, police facilities, equipment, uniforms, or weapons. Employment, job assignment, work hours, or other related information. Public or nonpublic information regarding police reports, criminal history, arrests, or calls for police service. Profanity or unprofessional language and harmful images. Derogatory comments or images about superiors or coworkers. Work-related matters or other named officers in posts, blogs, or microblogs. Personal social media activities while on duty and with agency resources. Allowance by officers of the content of their social networking sites to be viewed by administrators during an internal investigation (Social Media: Establishing Criteria for Law Enforcement Use By Robert D. Stuart, M.S.)
Education, Education, Education, it’s so important that the staff and officers. Making a training curriculum and keep it updated and ensure that it stays fresh in their minds as well. The hopes are that the officers understand the seriousness of the situation and staff can protect themselves, their coworkers and families as well. I believe that Robert Stuart really present his argument well. Stuart talked about how law enforcement officers can get into trouble by posting things on their own pages. Stuarts talks about applying and having offices and staff understand the importance of keep a low profile and not put things out there that could hurt them, the department or their families. I think this just doesn’t go for law enforcement, but other jobs as well, like Teaching!
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