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Visit the Dallas Police Department (Texas) Website.


Better Policing With Microsoft Office: CRIME ANALYSIS, INVESTIGATIONS, AND
Mark A. Stallo & Christopher W. Bruce  More Info

Using Microsoft Office to Improve Law Enforcement Operations: Crime Analysis, Community Policing, and Investigations
Mark A. Stallo  More Info

Using Geographic Information Systems in Law Enforcement: Crime Analysis and Community Policing : Using ArcView 3.X
Mark A. Stallo  More Info
Contemporary Issues, Applications, and Techniques in Crime Analysis
Copley Custom Text Books  More Info
Crime and Punishment in the Lone Star State
McGraw-Hill Inc.  More Info

About the Dallas Police Department

The Dallas Police Department has an authorized strength of nearly 3,000 sworn police officers and over 500 civilian personnel.  Most of the police officers of the Dallas Police Department work uniformed patrol in one of the six geographic divisions.  However, in addition to traditional detective roles, the Dallas Police Department maintains the following specialized unites: Criminal Investigations; Intelligence Unit; Narcotics & Vice Investigations; K-9; Traffic Enforcement; Community Relations; Mounted Patrol; SWAT; Recruiting; Explosive Ordinance Unit; Helicopters; Bicycle Squad; Motorcycles; and, Gang Unit.

 

The Tactical Division of the Dallas Police Department has one squad and two specialized units: Fugitive/Parole Squad; SWAT Operations Unit; and, Planning Unit. The Fugitive/Parole Squad apprehends persons wanted on felony, misdemeanor and parole violation arrest warrants. They serve local as well as other agencies’ warrants. The SWAT Operations Unit (of the DPD Tactical Division) maintains and issues the various equipment and supplies that tactical officers use in handling barricaded persons, hostage situations, and other special incidents. They maintain and operate the specialized vehicles used in these situations. The Planning Unit is tasked with planning security for special events such as the State Fair of Texas, the Cotton Bowl game, and various parades and celebrations occurring in the city. The Unit also oversees the plans for presidential and dignitary visits to Dallas.

 

Source:

/tactical.dallaspolice.net

Mark Stallo has served as a Dallas Police Department police officer for more than 24 years. He is currently a sergeant and has supervised the Crime Analysis Team for 13 years. Mark Stallo one of the founders the International Association of Crime Analysts (IACA). He served as Vice President of Membership for the IACA from 1991 to 1994, and as President from 1994 to 2000. As the current Past President, he counsels and advises the IACA Board.

 

Mark Stallo has been involved in technical assistance projects, teaching, and steering committees for the National Institute of Justice, the Police Executive Research Forum (PERF), SEARCH, the National Law Enforcement and Corrections Technology Center (NLECTC), the FBI National Academy, and the Southwest Law Enforcement Institute. Mark Stallo has taught a number of classes at the Collin County Community College and is an adjunct professor for Midwest State University in Wichita Falls, Texas, teaching Internet-based crime analysis courses.

 

Mark has consulted the government of Argentina on developing a crime analysis program for six of the largest provinces. He has also conducted training for the University of Bucharest and the University of the West in Romania. He has received training in a number of areas related to crime analysis, crime mapping, and various computer software. Among the software that he has been thoroughly trained in is the Microsoft Office Suite, (Access, Excel, Word, PowerPoint, and Outlook), ArcView, MapInfo, and the integration of crime analysis software. Mark Stall has a BS in Criminal Justice, an MS in Management and Administrative Science, and an MPA.

 

Mark Stallo is the author of Using Microsoft Office to Improve Law Enforcement Operations: Crime Analysis, Community Policing, and Investigations.  Mark Stallow is the co-author of Using Geographic Information Systems in Law Enforcement: Crime Analysis and Community Policing : Using ArcView 3.X; Contemporary Issues, Applications, and Techniques in Crime Analysis; Better Policing With Microsoft Office: Crime Analysis Investigations; and, Crime and Punishment in the Lone Star State.

 

According to the book description of Using Microsoft Office to Improve Law Enforcement Operations: Crime Analysis, Community Policing, and Investigations, “This book demonstrates how to use Access, Excel, Word and PowerPoint to become more effective and efficient in law enforcement applications. The examples presented in this book concentrate on crime analysis, community policing and investigative data. The exercises solve real world problems in law enforcement, using fictional data. The book has been designed for a 40 hour seminar or a semester long college course. College or university faculty are encouraged to review the book for use in a crime analysis and community policing applications courses.”

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