53 episodes

The purpose of the podcast is to promote police integrity by gaining a better understanding of police crime, correlates of police misconduct, and agency responses to officer arrests. New podcast episodes are posted monthly. Support was provided by the Wallace Action Fund of Tides Foundation, on the recommendation of Mr. Randall Wallace. This project was previously supported by Award No. 2011-IJ-CX-0024, awarded by the National Institute of Justice, Office of Justice Programs, U.S. Department of Justice. The opinions, findings, and conclusions or recommendations expressed in this podcast are those of the author(s) and do not necessarily reflect those of the Department of Justice. Phil Stinson is the principal investigator for this research project. Dr. Stinson is a professor of Criminal Justice at Bowling Green State University in Ohio.

Police Integrity Lost Philip M. Stinson

    • Social Sciences
    • 4.4, 10 Ratings

The purpose of the podcast is to promote police integrity by gaining a better understanding of police crime, correlates of police misconduct, and agency responses to officer arrests. New podcast episodes are posted monthly. Support was provided by the Wallace Action Fund of Tides Foundation, on the recommendation of Mr. Randall Wallace. This project was previously supported by Award No. 2011-IJ-CX-0024, awarded by the National Institute of Justice, Office of Justice Programs, U.S. Department of Justice. The opinions, findings, and conclusions or recommendations expressed in this podcast are those of the author(s) and do not necessarily reflect those of the Department of Justice. Phil Stinson is the principal investigator for this research project. Dr. Stinson is a professor of Criminal Justice at Bowling Green State University in Ohio.

Customer Reviews

4.4 out of 5
10 Ratings

10 Ratings

Viper 12 ,

Keep it up

As a former law-enforcement officer who lost his job due to reporting corruption. I have to say that your podcast is very important and crucial in providing the public with information that is mostly kept in the dark. God bless #nypd

ThePipersSon ,

Highly repetitive

Use this podcast as a drinking game. Every time someone says something similar to “dead men don’t talk,” drink. Every time someone says “police own the narrative,” drink. Every time someone refers to being a former police officer or attorney, drink. In all honesty, it is great subject matter and relatively unbiased. There is some limitation of what is said with the length of each episode. Most are recorded interviews on different topics with Philip Stinson as the interviewee. I wish the episodes were longer and got more in depth with topical analysis. These seem to skim the surface of the topics and are relatively rudimentary. Worth the listen. You will hear the same resume and key words through multiple episodes, mainly to create a basic platform of understanding, but understandable.

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