Suicide and Elder Abuse
Suicide and Elder Abuse” Please respond to the following:
1. The Center for Disease Control (CDC) identified suicide as a common death investigation within the United States. In some instances, family members attempt to hide the fact that the person took their own life. Analyze the main reasons why persons would attempt to conceal such an event which could possibly lead them into receiving criminal charges themselves. Recommend at least one (1) action that the law enforcement could take in order to investigate such a suicide crime.
2. The National Center on Elder Abuse indicates that seniors are the fastest-growing population in the United States. It is apparent that as this populace becomes more physically frail, they are seemingly a greater target for the unscrupulous to take advantage. Discuss the main reasons why abuse of seniors is recognized yet usually goes unreported. Next, suggest one (1) action that citizens or family members could take to reduce elder abuse. Provide a rationale to support your response.
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Knowingly and willingly helping someone commit a felony in most states and this is a reason why the suicide may be concealed. When someone commits a suicide, it is fully investigated and the evidence will point to what type of crime it is.Some family members will conceal a suicide for insurance purposes because some insurance policies will not pay out for a suicide. Some will conceal a suicide out of embarrassment of the family because maybe they didn’t know how troubled the person was, didn’t see the signs or just didn’t care. Anger is another reason because they are too angry at the person to admit that it was a suicide or even come to terms with what has happened. Guilt plays a role as well, because they couldn’t help the person or prevent the suicide. Law enforcement could do a full investigation into the crime and interview all persons involved and aware of what happened.
Elder abuse is a very sensitive and hard subject or me to speak on. My moms passed away on July 14, 2014. She was in a nursing facility because of her illnesses and disability. I thought that she would receive better care in the facility than I could’ve given her. I constantly visited and popped up at the facility so that they would know that I was always aware of my mother’s care. I found out a month before she passed that a CNA threw her in the bed and broke her ribs. They hid what happened from me and my sister and by the time my mothers told us, they had fired the CNA and wouldn’t reveal her identity. My mother ended up having some broken ribs. I’m currently working with a lawyer for a lawsuit against the facility. With this horrific experience, I fully think that the reason why the abuse of seniors goes unreported is because most of the time the facility there does not want to get in any type of trouble, risk a lawsuit and or lose their funding. The person receiving the abuse may feel ashamed or be afraid to report the abuse and it continually goes on. I tried to make my presence known and be more diligent in her care, but the abuse stil occurred. I feel as though it you know someone that may be absued or suspect any type of abuse, speak up for them, Get them help and be their voice. Remove them from that situation.
Organizational Identities and Practical Reflection” Please respond to the following:
1. Choose one of the following organizational identities; a metropolitan police force, a rural police force, a state prison system in a rural area, or a federal prison system in an urban area. Identify any social, economic, and other demographic and ecological factors that they are likely to encounter in their respective environments.
2. Last week, you did research on position descriptions for the jobs at the Federal, state, local, and private-sector. This week, discuss some of the skills and abilities that you may need to acquire beyond your degree needed to acquire and progress in your selected position, and some ways to obtain those skills.
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Rural and small town policing Police practices vary from one area to another, and studying the varieties of police behavior can yield important insights into the role of police in a community. These variations have been noted in regard to styles of policing, bureaucratic structure, patterns of crime, and the demands of local communities. Curiously, most studies of variations in police behavior have been conducted in urban settings. By comparison, rural and small-town policing has been relatively neglected. Similarly, studies of crime often focus on national patterns that imply homogeneity across areas, which is patently absurd. And, like studies of police, studies of crime that do consider variations from one area to the next frequently focus on comparisons among urban areas, occasionally make rural-urban comparisons, but rarely examine differences among rural areas. Neglecting rural policing and rural crime is justifiable if there is nothing about policing, crime, or the community in rural environments that precludes directly applying knowledge from urban areas.
Although the literature on rural crime and justice is comparatively sparse, it is evident that rural environments are distinct from urban environments in ways that affect policing, crime, and public policy. Rural crime is a problem and may be increasing. Rural areas are often used to produce drugs, such as marijuana and methamphetamines. Rural areas are used as transshipment points for such illegal goods as drugs, stolen auto parts, and illegal cash. Some have argued that urban crime networks, such as street gangs, are setting up franchises or satellite operations in rural areas. Rural areas have special crime problems, such as organized theft of livestock, equipment, and grain, for which urban police are poorly trained, yet which may be enormously costly to both the victim and society. In addition to the practical benefits of studying rural crime and justice is the potential for advancing our understanding of the police function in society. If crime and justice are vastly different in rural and urban areas, an understanding of those differences might improve our understanding of crime and policing more generally.
U.S. District Court Judge some of the skills and abilities one has to develop my discussion last week was circle around Judge Reggie Walton. Judicial Temperament: This character trait encompasses both the ability to apply the law to the facts and to understand how a judicial decision will affect the human beings appearing before the court. It is the ability to communicate with counsel, jurors, witnesses and parties calmly and courteously, as well as the willingness to listen to and consider what is said on all sides of a debatable proposition. Intelligence:
This is the ability to know and apply legal rules, analyses and procedures to different facts and circumstances, and the ability quickly to perceive, comprehend, and understand new concepts and ideas. Ethics: There should be no doubt about an applicant’s personal or professional ethics. As a lawyer, a candidate should have maintained a standard of conduct above the minimum standard set forth in the disciplinary rules and should not have been disciplined by the Attorney Grievance Commission. A candidate should be aware of and abide by the ethical principles enunciated in the Code as guidance in specific situations. Courage and Integrity: Legal “Courage” is “the willingness to do what the law requires the judge to do even though the course the judge must follow is not the popular one”. “Integrity” is not being influenced by the identity, race, gender, political status. Those are some of the various skills and abilities needed as a District Court Judge.