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Full text of "Annual report of the Police Commissioner for the City of Boston"




BOSTON 
PUBLIC 
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BOSTON PUBLIC IJBRARV 
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(DOCUMENT-NO. 28) 



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ANNUAL REPORT 

Ju/y t, t975 (o June 30, 1976 




Informational Services Division, 




A Message from the Commissioner 



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[B®oIl(Dm [P®DO(Ee 




A Message From the Police Commissioner 



To speak of the police department's responsibility to thre 
public Is to ^peak of the basic fabric of which our cities 
exist. This function is one of the overriding factors which 
sustains the quality of life and the maintenance of order 
for our urban residents and for those who daily utilize our 
city. 

Like many other cities, the problems of Boston are hilghly 
visible, while the solutions always seem elusive. There 
is no incisive system of abolishing the multitude of criminal 
and social ills which affect all of us. It is clear, however, 
that the public must come to better understand the dynamics 
of policing so that a complementary relationship between the 
two can be established. 

We have come to realize that positive interaction between 
the police and the community is based upon how effective 
the police actually are, not upon a simplistic and cosmetic 
police/community relations program. Quality police service 
depends upon police responsiveness to neighborhood concerns 
and priorities. 

Accordingly, it is both the public's right and responsibility 
to make themselves aware of their police department's function 
and the resources' they employ to accomplish theiir objective. 
It is essential that the public know the Job the police do and 
that they realize that the police have nothing to hide. The 
populace has this right since they are the real bosses of the 
police. 

While it' is true that a policy of openness may bring forth 
criticism of police goals and procedures as well as demands 
for improved services, this Is useful to the police and 
healthy for the community. Only through input by both sides 
can maximum efficiency become a. reality. 




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INDEX 

Page 

Message From the Commissioner i 

Index ^^ 

Office of the Commissioner 1 

Special Investigation Unit 2 

Labor Relations Office 3 

Legal Affairs Office 4 

Informational Services Division 5 

Bureau of Management Services ... 7 

Planning and Research Division 9 

Division of Training and Education 11 

Personnel Division 13 

Bureau of Traffic Services 15 

Bureau of Field Services 18 

Tactical Patrol Force 26 

Mobile Operations Patrol 27 

Citywide Investigatory Units 28 

Bureau of Administrative Services 29 

Communications Division 31 

Services Division 34 

Records and Data Processing Division 37 

Bureau of Inspectional Services 38 

Internal Affairs Division 40 

Staff Inspection Division 41 

Intelligence Division 42 

Budget 44 

Crime Statistics: 1974 and 1975 45 

Organizational Chart . ....,.,. Back cover 



XI. 



Office Of The Commissioner 




Special Investigation Unit 



Duties 

The Special Investigation Unit is responsible for providing 
the Commissioner with complete and accurate information on the 
maintenance of integrity in the Department. 

Its mission is to reduce and, when possible, eliminate police 
corruption and potential sources of corruption. 

The unit's principal activities are directed at securing 
command accountability for reducing and controlling corruption. 
Basic to the functioning of the S.I.U. is the continuous collec- 
tion and analysis of information. 

Personnel 

2 Lieutenants 

1 Sergeant Detective 

1 Detective 

1 Police Officer 

1 Civilian Clerk-Typist 



Activities 



During the fiscal year, the Special Investigation Unit received 
reports and acted upon 16 alcohol violations and 73 vice vio- 
lations, including offenses related to booking, gaming, prosti- 
tution and narcotics. Over 100 complaints of a general nature 
were handled and the unit received 25 letters complimentary to 
Department personnel and 44 critical letters. 



Labor Relations Office 



Duties 

This office represents the Commissioner at employee 
collective bargaining negotiations, conferences, grievance 
discussions, and assists in the development of policies 
regarding labor relations and negotiations. It also provides 
advice to command officers to ensure their compliance with 
the provisions of the various collective bargaining agree- 
ments and works to resolve grievances at the unit or 
district level when possible. 

Personnel 

1 Superintendent 
1 Secretary 

Activities 

The Superintendent disseminates grievance and arbi- 
tration decisions to prevent recurrence of contract 
violations; as well as all decisions upholding managerial 
prerogatives which are protected by the Agreement. A 
close liaison is maintained with the Office of Labor 
Relations at City Hall. 

Grievances were processed in the following numbers 
from July 1, 1975 through June 30, 1976; 



Union 



Commissioner ' s 

Level 



City Level 



Arbitration 



State 
Coram is 



Boston Police 
Patrolmen' s 
Association 



91 



47 



86 



22 



Boston Police 
Superior Officers 
Federation 



18 



15 



American Federation 
of State, County 8s 
Municipal Employees 



17 







Legal Affairs Office 



Duties 

The Legal Affairs Office maintains liaison with the City Law 
Department, other criminal justice agencies, and local bar 
associations, encouraging their participation in the develop- 
ment of responses to the legal problems of the police. It 
formulates legislative programs and participates in the 
legislative process. It prepares and reviews contracts and 
agreements, prepares legal opinions and provides the Commissioner 
with a legal perspective on policy matters. Legal Affairs 
personnel assist in the development of law-related training 
programs and bulletins and provide legal advice and guidance 
to sworn members concerning arrest, warrants, searches, and 
other legal problems. 

The Legal Advisor represents the Department in civil liti- 
gation, including suits brought against the police department, 
the Police Commissioner and other members of the Department in 
state and federal courts. This office represents the Commissioner 
in appeals from the refusal of the Department to issue permits 
to carry firearms and other licensing appeals, suits in state 
and federal courts brought by persons challenging Department 
policies and cases alleging civil rights violations by De- 
partment members. 

Personnel 

1 Special Assistant Corporation 

Counsel (Legal Advisor) 
1 Police Clerk Typist 
1 Law Student Intern 



Activities 

During the year covered by this report, the legal advisor re- 
presented the Department in state District Courts, the Superior 
Court, the Appeals Court, the Supreme Judicial Court, Federal 
District Court and the U.S. Court of Appeals. 

The Legal Affairs Office spent considerable time during the 
past year, assisting in the drafting of new police department 
rules and regulations. Activity in this area includes reviewing 
proposed new rules for legal sufficiency and assisting in 
clarifying legal issues relating to the new rules. 

The Legal Advisor is also the Police Commissioner's designee to 
Criminal History Systems Board and the Security and Privacy 
Council . 



Informational Services Division 



Duties 

This Division is responsible for community affairs programs, 
crime prevention, public information dissemination and the 
Officer Friendly Program. 

Informational Services keeps members of the Department and the 
public informed of police activities and maintains an effective 
liaison with the news media by preparing and disseminating 
news releases, and coordinates news conferences and requests 
for interviews and coverage. The Division prepares slide 
shows, movies, brochures, displays and booklets and coordinates 
a speakers' bureau and tours of police facilities. The Division 
publishes the Boston Police newsletter. 

Personnel 

1 Captain 

1 Sergeant 

6 Police Officers 

3 Civilians 

1 Intern 



Activities 

During the past fiscal year July 1, 1975 through June 30, 1976, 
the Division handled 131 requests for tours of police facilities. 
It arranged 115 speaking engagements, 31 canine demonstrations 
and 94 Stop Rape programs. The staff prepared 87 press re- 
leases to 136 recipients; and over 300 news reports were called 
into the major television, radio stations and daily newspapers. 
The division handled an average of 500 phone inquiries per week. 

Informational Services arranged four badge presentation cere- 
monies for the widows of deceased members of the Department and 
retired police officers; five promotional ceremonies were also 
handled. Informational Services also arranged award presentations 
by the Police Commissioner as well as fifty interviews and forty- 
three appearances. 

The News Media Liaison Officer responded to the scenes of major 
incidents where the news media was present and briefed them 
on the situation. 

Over 500 requests from all over the world for Boston Police 
shoulder patches were handled. 

New brochures published this year included Report to the Com- 
munity and Safe Boston. 



Crime Prevention Section 

The objective of the Crime Prevention Section is to provide in- 
formation to the public on improving security for businesses, 
homes and possessions by teaching measures appropriate for the 
prevention of crime. 

The staff of this section makes on-site surveys providing in- 
structions and demonstrations on the types of devices and aids 
that can be used for a particular security need. A complete 
report of suggestions to prevent a recurrence of burglary is 
mailed to the person concerned and in the event of a recurrence, 
a follow-up investigation is made to determine if suggestions 
were implemented or if additional suggested security measures 
are needed. From July 1, 1975 to June 30, 1976, 699 surveys 
of commercial establishments were made. 

The Crime Prevention Section also presents programs to community 
groups. A variety of programs are offered, including security 
for residences and a special program for senior citizens. The 
Crime Prevention Section has worked closely with the Mayor's 
Commission on Affairs of the Elderly in the presentation of 
programs for the elderly. During this fiscal year, representa- 
tives of the Crime Prevention Section attended 46 meetings, 
28 of these being programs for senior citizens, with a combined 
attendance total of over 15,000. 

This section is also responsible for the coordination of the 
I-Denti-Guard program, including the distribution of materials 
and maintenance of records. 

Officer Friendly Section 

The Officer Friendly Program, in conjuction with the Boston 
School Department curriculum staff, develops a program each 
year to be used for presentation to children in kindergarten 
through the third grade. 

In this fiscal year, the Officer Friendly Program reached 
25,775 children in 870 classrooms before 925 teachers in the 
Boston school system. More than 1000 parents attended the 
programs. 

In addition, the Officer Friendly Program reached over 25,000 
young people involved in recreational and safety programs. 



Bureau Of Management Services 




Bureau of Management Services 



Duties 

The Bureau of Management Services is responsible for training 
recruits as well as the development and implementation of in- 
service training, processing new employees, handling retirements 
and coordinating extended sick or injured leaves of absence, 
and providing the crime analysis capabilities for the Department 
used in the formulation of field deployment strategies. 

Personnel 

1 Superintendent 

2 Directors 
2 Captains 

10 Sergeants 

6 Detectives 
22 Police Officers 
16 Civilians 

8 Student Interns 



Activities 

The activities of the Bureau of Management Services are carried 
out by the divisions of Training and Education, Personnel and 
Planning and Research. 



Planning and Research Division 



The Planning and Research Division provides a broad range of 
support services. It performs a crime analysis function which 
results in both formal bulletins and strategic deployment of 
operational personnel. The Division responded to Department 
requests requiring research and recommendations on administra- 
tive and field problems. It works closely with field and ad- 
ministrative units in preparing contingency plans and res- 
ponses to unusual situations. In addition, the Division de- 
velops and produces graphics required by the Department. It 
is also responsible for the final preparation of Special Orders, 
Commissioner's Memoranda, Rules and Regulations and departmental 
forms. 

Personnel 

1 Sergeant 

6 Police Officers 

3 Civilians 

3 Student Interns 

The Division is organized into four sections each responsible 
for its own specified duties and accountable to the Director 
of the Division: Crime Patterns and Trends, Written Directives, 
Administrative Analysis and Graphic Arts. 

Crime Patterns and Trends Section 

The activities and analysis of this section are directed towards 
four major crimes: street robberies, commercial robberies, 
auto thefts and sex crimes. On a daily basis, these four crimes 
are analyzed, citywide, to detect emerging patterns and 
similarities between offenses and suspects. Upon discovery 
of a developing crime pattern, a bulletin is presented to the 
affected districts and personnel. The objective of this 
section is to effect reductions in crime through: 1) syste- 
matized analysis of the crime; and 2) comprehensively dis- 
seminating that information in a clear and useful format to 
administrative and operational personnel. At present, this 
section has sent over 100 bulletins and been influential in 
many apprehensions and clearances. 

Written Directives Section 

This section is responsible for the revision and development 
of departmental rules and policies and for managing the de- 
partment's written directives system. The written directives 
are comprised of Special Orders, Commissioner's Memoranda and 



Circulars. Over 375 Written Directives were produced during 
the fiscal year. Eleven new rules were promulgated during 
this period. 

Administrative Analysis Section 

The Administrative Analysis Section is responsible for researching 
operational and administrative problems in the Department and 
assisting afffected units in developing effective responses to 
such problems. It gathers relevant information, tabulates and 
interprets the data obtained and presents the results in 
written form for the consideration of appropriate decision- 
makers. Among the projects currently being developed by this 
section are: 

1. Nationwide statistical study of the incidence of assaults 
and killing of law enforcement officers. 

2. Nationwide survey of law enforcement administrators concerning 
handgun control. 

3. Directed Patrol Strategy Project which will determine 
sector car availability in certain target areas. 

4. Development of a project report for the Internal Affairs 
Division concerning the setting up and maintenance of 
adequate files. 

5. Liaison with the Criminal Justice Institute in the develop- 
ment of crime specific planning. 

6. Development of a tactical manual for strategies to combat 
crimes. 

Graphic Arts Section 

All requests for graphics and visual aids are handled by this 
section. Among the many tasks performed by the graphics 
section are illustrations, diagram drawings (crime scenes, etc.) 
graphs, charts, logo designs and training aids for the Police 
Academy. Over the past year, the graphics section has handled 
more than 300 separate projects. 



10 



Division of Training and Education 

Duties 

This Division is responsible for the operation of the 
Police Academy, and coordination of various departmental 
educational programs. 

The Office of the Director consists of two major 
sections: the Instructional Resource Section and the 
Program Development Section. The Instructional Resource 
Section is responsible for the design of multi-media in- 
structional resources for use by the Police Academy and 
other units in the Department. 

The Police Library, Instructional Resource Center, 
and the Audio-Visual Unit are all a part of the In- 
structional Resource Section. The Audio-Visual Unit 
operates the Department's video training facilities, co- 
ordinating programming, developing training tapes, and 
providing the Academy with video classroom assistance. 
The Audio-Visual Unit is linked by cable to most of the 
eleven police district stations. 

The Program Development Section is responsible for 
initiating and developing new training programs. It 
prepares course prospecti, selects instructors, gathers 
teaching materials, and coordinates course development 
with effective units in the Department. Outside schooling 
is also coordinated by this Section. 

The Technical Training Section operates the Police 
Range, develops firearms standards and coordinates a 
firearms qualification program. This Section also 
examines applicants for firearms permits to certify a 
basic competency in firearms handling prior to the issuance 
of a license. 

The Recruit Training Section is responsible for im- 
plementing and coordinating all of the recruit training 
programs and for supervising recruits throughout the 
training year. This Section coordinates the Recruit 
Training Year (the extensive period of training and 
orientation for new police officers). The Recruit Training 
Section also runs shorter, more intensive regional recruit 
training programs. 

The In-Service Training Section is responsible for 
on-going in-service training programs, including those 
for surrounding police agencies. A wide variety of 
specialized training programs are run by this Section. 



11 



Personnel 

1 Director 

2 Captains 
8 Sergeants 
6 Detectives 

11 Police Officers 

5 Civilians 

5 Student Interns 



The Division uses over 50 other instructors from within and 
outside the Department on a part-time basis to make specialized 
presentations as a part of the on-going training programs. 



Activities 

During the period of July 1, 1975 to June 30, 1976, the 
Division ran a wide variety of training programs, including 
the following major courses: 



Boston Recruit Police Officers 

Boston Patrolman In-Service 

Boston Sergeants Pre-Service 

Regional Recruit Class 

Regional Hostage 

Rape Investigation/Boston 

Boston Lts. & Sgts. In-Service 

Federal Law Enforcement In-Service 

Regional Firearms Training 

Boston University Experimental Law 



Students 


CI 


ass Hours 


54 




2080 


1100 




16 


92 




80 


71 




480 


21 




8 


80 




40 


145 




80 


60 




14 


2650 




8 


80 




8 



Most of these courses were given in small group sessions of 
fewer than 20 participants. No single class had more than 
35 students. In total, over 30 individual course titles were 
offered and attended by 1600 officers. Due to field activities, 
there was no training during September and October with the 
exception of special orientation programs dealing with 
Phase II School Desegregation. 



12 



Personnel Division 



The Personnel Division assists the Police Commissioner 
in establishing and administering personnel policies. The 
Personnel Division coordinates the processing of all em- 
ployees, including background checks, medical examinations 
and personal information. 

The Division prepares weekly personnel orders, some 
312 in the past year, and maintains accurate information 
en all employees. The files are continually updated to 
include all developments affecting personnel. 

It also supervises the Medically Incapacitated 
Section, which is comprised of all sworn members of the 
Department on extended sick or injured leave, suspension 
and leaves of absence. 

The Personnel Division administers the Comprehensive 
Employment and Training Act within the Department. 

The operations of the Personnel Divison are separated 
into administrative, medical and processing. 

Personnel 

1 Director 

1 Sergeant 

5 Police Officers 

8 Civilian Clerks 

1 Police Chaplain 

Activities 

The Medical Section is responsible for arranging physical 
examinations for all civilian and sworn personnel, including 
both pre-employment physicals and examinations subsequent 
to injury or illness. 

In the past year the section has referred over one 
thousand uniformed officers to Department physicians. In 
addition all prospective employees were examined. 

The Medical Section is also responsible for the maintenance 
of the medical records of department personnel. Besides 
being brought up to date regularly, these records are 
supplied to the Boston Retirement Board on request and made 
available to insurance companies. 



13 



The Processing Section processed over one hundred 
civilian employees hired in the past year. Background 
investigations were undertaken and department forms 
completed. In addition to orienting new employees the 
Processing Section dealt with all the actions affecting 
the allocation of manpower within the department, such as 
transfers, requests for reassignment, applications for open 
positions, resignations and retirements. Job classifications 
and specifications are routinely reviewed. 

In the past year, 115 retirements were processed and 
the newly retired personnel assisted by the Division. 

The Personnel Division is responsible for the compi- 
lation, dissemination and selection process of vacant 
positions and job openings. These are regularly posted 
and applications taken, for both civilian and sworn 
positions. 

The Division is also responsible for the planning 
and administering of selected portions of promotional 
examinations for selected sworn and civilian positions 
under the guidance of the Massachusetts Division of 
Personnel Administrations. 

Revised written examinations for Captain and Lieu- 
tenant were held in the past year with approximately 35 
participants in the Captain's exam and 120 in the Lieutenant's. 

The Division generated input material for the examination 
for Police Dispatcher which was administered in June to 
a large number of applicants. 

The Division also conducts research pertinent to its 
personnel function and produces studies on personnel 
trends and policies. In the past year major studies focused 
on the retirement process and on sick and injured policy. 

The Division has begun the implementation of a revised 
personnel reporting system. This revision makes extensive 
use of electronic data processing, enabling the Division 
to analyze personnel trends and patterns more accurately 
and completely. 



14 



Bureau of Traffic Services 




15 



Bureau of Traffic Services 



Duties 



The Bureau of Traffic Services is responsible for the 
direction and control of vehicular traffic and enforcement 
of traffic rules and regulations in the area covered by 
District One and the Back Bay area. This Bureau is also 
responsible for traffic planning for the entire city and 
for the overall supervision of traffic arrangements for 
major parades, public celebrations, and events of a similar 
nature, and for maintaining liaison with the City Traffic 
Commissioner. 

Also included in the responsibilities of this Bureau 
is the towing of illegally parked vehicles throughout 
the entire city. A tow unit has been established within 
this Bureau for this purpose, which is responsible for the 
operation of four tow lots: one on Albany Street, one on 
Cambridge Street in Brighton, one on Atkinson Street in 
Roxbury, one on Haverhill Street in the North End. 

The Traffic Analysis Section analyzes and classifies 
all traffic accident reports, identifies high-incidence 
locations, and advises its personnel and the Bureau of 
Field Services of those locations. 

Personnel 

1 Superintendent 

1 Deputy Superintendent 

2 Captains 

1 Lieutenant 

12 Sergeants 

60 Police Officers 

1 Police Clerk & Typist 

7 Tow Lot Foremen 

41 Heavy Motor Equip. Operators 

10 Tow Lot Attendants 

1 Security Guard 



Activities 

The Bureau of Traffic Services issued a total of 
328,685 citations for parking violations during the period 
covered by this report. 

Parking fines paid at the Boston Municipal Court and 
Roxbury District Court during this period on citations 
issued by this Bureau amounted to $810,972.00. 



16 



During this period a total of 23,776 vehicles found in vio- 
lation of parking regulations were towed. Another 3,758 vehicles 
were towed under the "Tow and Hold" Law, resulting in collection 
by the courts of $473,624.00 in overdue fines. The towing 
and storage fees for the towing of all cars towed amounted to 
$367,162.95 during this period. 

Court prosecutions by personnel of this Bureau during this 
period amount to 766,506. A total of 11,167 notices were 
issued for moving violations, 1,035 of which were warnings 
and 10,132 offenders were summoned for court appearance. 

A program was instituted during this period under which persons 
against whom warrants had been issued for failure to pay 
parking fines in excess of $200 were brought to court by per- 
sonnel of this Bureau resulted in the successful prosecution of 
42,702 default cases and the collection by the courts of 
$430,386 in overdue fines. In addition, letters sent to in- 
dividuals who had defaulted in the payment of such fines in 
amounts ranging from $5 to $200 resulted in the collection by 
the courts of $5,987 in overdue fines. 

Officers of the Bureau of Traffic Services were responsible 

for 208 arrests for serious crimes during this period, including 

handbag thefts, assaults and robberies. 



17 



Bureau Of Field Services 




18 



Bureau of Field Services 



Duties 

This Bureau has the primary responsibility for delivery of 
police service to the community. These responsibilities are 
carried out by the Bureau's divisions which include local 
districts, citywide investigation units, the Tactical Patrol 
Force and the Mobile Operations Patrol. 

Local district police are responsible for the preservation of 
the peace; the protection of life; the safeguard of property; 
the arrest and prosecution of violators fo the law; the pre- 
vention of crime; and the enforcement of all laws and ordinances 



Personnel 

1 Supt. -in-Chief 

8 Deputy Superintendents 

17 Captains 

1 Lieutenant Detective 

41 Lieutenants 

21 Sergeant Detectives 

197 Sergeants 

191 Detectives 

84 Police Officer-Specialists 

1243 Police Officers 



TOTAL 1804 



Activities 

The activities of the Bureau of Field Services are carried out 
by the six area police commands and the specialized Tactical 
Patrol Force, the Mobile Operations Patrol and the citywide 
investigatory units. 



19 



Police Area A 



Duties 

Area A is responsible for police service in Districts 7 and 
15. This includes the neighborhoods of East Boston and 
Charlestown. 









District 7 


District 15 


Population • 






37,950 


16,757 


Road Miles 








39.1 




22,5 




Pe 


rsonnel 


Deployment 






Deputy Superintendent 








1 




( same ) 


Captain 








1 




1 


Lieutenant 








3 




1 


Sergeant Detective 








1 






Sergeant 








11 




14 


Detective 








5 






Police Officers 








60 




48 


School Traffic Supervisors 






20 




14 


Civilian Clerk 








2 




1 


Custodian 








2 










Activities 






Part I Crimes 






3 


,529 


1 


,616 


Part II Crimes 






1, 


,478 


1 


,517 


Part III Crimes 
Arrests 






17 


,421 
806 


11 


,699 
910 



20 



Police Area B 



Duties 



Area B encompasses District One, which includes, Downtown, 
Chinatown, Beacon Hill and the North End. 



District 1 

Population of area 22,877 

Road Miles 78.3 



Personnel Deployment 

1 Deputy Superintendent 

2 Captains 

1 Sergeant Detective 

21 Sergeants 

21 Detectives 

146 Police Officers 

6 Security Guards 

5 Custodians 

14 School Traffic Supervisors 

4 Civilian Clerks 



Activities 

Part I Crimes 14,321 
Part II Crimes 4,393 
Part III Crimes 33,655 

Arrests 5,230 



21 



Police Area C 



Duties 



Area C includes Districts 4 and 14. District 4 covers the Back 
Bay and South End areas. District 14 covers Brighton and Allston 



District 4 



District 14 



Population of area 
Road Miles 



55,334 
71.8 



52,515 
66.3 



Personnel Deployment 



Deputy Superintendent 


1 


( same ) 


Captain 


1 


1 


Lieutenant 


5 


3 


Sergeant Detective 




1 


Sergeants 


17 


13 


Detectives 


23 


8 


Police Officers 


184 


94 


School • Traffic Supervisors 


40 


26 


Custodians 


4 


3 


Civilian Clerks 




3 



Activities 



Part I Crimes 
Part II Crimes 
Part III Crimes 



17,927 

4,233 

49,963 



6,998 

2,179 

24,627 



Arrests 



3.024 



1,002 



22 



Police Area D 



Duties 

Area D includes Districts 2 and 3. District 2 covers Roxbury 
and North Dorchester, and Distict 3 covers the Mattapan area. 



District 2 



District 3 



Population of Area 
Road Miles 



32,568 
137.6 



62,868 
100,00 



Personnel Deployment 



Deputy Superintendent 

Captain 

Lieutenant 

Sergeant Detective 

Sergeants 

Detectives 

Police Officers 

School Traffic Supervisors 

Civilian Clerks 

Custodian 

Interpreter 



Part I Crimes 
Part II Crimes 
Part III Crimes 



1 


(same) 


2 


1 


3 


4 


1 


1 


21 


16 


20 


10 


179 


99 


s 40 


26 


3 


3 


3 




1 




Activities 




13,254 


5,926 


4,053 


1,989 


48,342 


26,462 



Arrests 



3,706 



1,359 



23 



Police Area E 



Duties 



Area E includes Districts 6 and 11. District 6 covers South 
Boston and District 1] covers Dorchester. 



District 6 District 11 



Population of Area 
Road Miles 



28,285 
44. 3 



87,872 
87.2 



Personnel Deployment 



Deputy Superintendent 




1 


(same) 


Captain 




1 


1 


Lieutenant 




3 


3 


Sergeant Detective 






2 


Detectives 




7 


10 


Sergeants 




17 


20 


Police Officers 




105 


132 


School Traffic Supervisors 




28 


45 


Custodians 




2 


3 


Civilian Clerks 




2 






Activities 




Part I Crimes 


3 


,975 


8,076 


Part II Crimes 


2 


,156 


3,322 


Part III Crimes 


33 


,081 


44,372 



Arrests 



994 



1,842 



24 



Police Area F 



Duties 



Area F includes District 5 and 13. District 5 covers Roslindale, 
Hyde Park and West Roxbury. District 13 covers Jamaica Plain. 



District 5 District 13 



Population of Area 
Road miles 



101,755 
185.0 



47,686 
78.5 



Personnel Deployment 



Deputy Superintendent 




1 


(i 


same) 


Captain 




2 




1 


Lieutenants 




3 




5 


Sergeant Detective 




1 




1 


Sergeants 




17 




12 


Detectives 




10 




9 


Police Officers 




LOl 




82 


School Traffic Supervisors 




45 




22 


Civilian Clerk 




1 




1 


Custodians 




3 




2 




Activities 






Part I Crimes 


6 


,095 


4 


,099 


Part II Crimes 


3 


,218 


2 


,078 


Part III Crimes 


31 


,566 


19 


,620 



Arrests 



1,054 



1,330 



25 



Tactical Patrol Force 



The Tactical Patrol Force consists of personnel trained for 
disturbance control as well as anti-crime enforcement concen- 
trating on the reduction of street crimes and robberies 
throughout the city. The Tactical Patrol Force also includes 
the Canine Section and the Mounted Unit. 

The Emergency Service Unit is a specialized section of the 
Tactical Patrol Force which responds to multiple alarm 
fires, bomb threats, major accidents, persons trapped, building 
searches for evidence, emergency mobile lighting, the recovery 
of bodies in water, all bank holdup alarms, and armed suspects 
trapped in buildings. This year the Emergency Service Unit 
responded to 2,936 such incidents. 

All officers are trained in the use of tools and equipment 
such as acetylene cutting torches, chain saws, hydraulic 
jacking gear, forced entry tools, lines, ladders, climbing 
equipment, mobile lighting plants, etc. 

The unit is responsible for all incidents involving bombs, 
explosives, incendiary devices and their electric or non- 
electric components, including searches, rendering-safe pro- 
cedures, handling, storage, preservation of evidence, sub- 
mission for a chemical analysis and presentation in court. 

The Emergency Service Unit personnel are also trained in the 
use of special weapons and tactics, such as 30-06 anti-sniper 
rifle, 30 cal. carbine 12 gauge shotgun and various types of 
tear gas cannisters and projectiles issued by the department. 



Personnel 
Anti-Crime Unit Mounted Unit 

1 Captain 2 Sergeants 

2 Lieutenants 18 Police Officers 
6 Sergeants 

70 Police Officers 

Canine Unit Emergency Service Unit 

18 Police Officers 3 Sergeants 

12 Police Officers 

Activities 

Arrests - 948 



26 



Mobile Operations Patrol 



On May 3, 1976, this specialized motorcycle unit was formed 
and assigned to the City's neighborhoods at night to respond 
to youth disturbances and acts of vandalism. MOP units 
responding to this type of call freed district vehicles to 
answer other 911 emergency calls. 



MOP units are deployed according to a computer analysis of 
where youth disturbances have been reported, but are also 
capable of responding to problems throughout the city as 
situations change. 



Personnel 

1 Lieutenant 
5 Sergeants 
63 Police Officers 



Activities 

Gang calls 3816 

Stoning incidents 75 

Arrests 79 

Vehicles towed 60 

Violation of auto laws 1876 

Vehicles tagged 12,458 

Other 1113 

Parades 5 

Demonstrations 7 

Franklin Park patrol 8 

Strikes 2 

Traffic (fires) 3 

Racial incidents 14 



27 



Citywide Investigatory Units 



Duties 



The citywide investigatory units investigate homicides, robberies, 
worthless checks and frauds, lost and stolen property, pickpockets 
shoplifters, stolen credit cards, flim-flams, and narcotics and 
rendition cases. 



Personnel 



3 Lieutenant Detectives 
13 Sergeant Detectives 
60 Detectives 

3 Police Officers 

Activities 



Investigations Investigations Felon 
Begun Completed Prose 



Consumer Fraud Unit 

Fugitive Unit 

Bank Squad 

Homicide Unit 

Robbery Suppression Unit 

Drug Control Unit 



72 


58 


2 


871 


721 


41 


119 


71 


5 


140 


100 


9 


417 


302 


10 


1319 


1282 


109 



28 



Bureau Of Administrative Services 




29 



Bureau of Administrative Services 



Duties 

This bureau is responsible for providing services to support 
the field activities of the Department. Divisions and sections 
of a supportive nature are organized under the Bureau of Admin- 
istrative Services with a general mandate to arrange the 
availability of their resources to meet the needs of the Depart- 
ment and the public in the most effective manner possible. 



Personnel 

1 Superintendent 

4 Deputy Superintendents 

4 Directors 
1 Captain 

5 Lieutenant Specialists 
1 Lieutenant 

1 Sergeant-Detective 
24 Sergeants 

4 Detectives 
68 Police Officer Specialists 
39 Police Officers 
283 Civilians 



Activities 

The activities of the Bureau of Administrative Services are 
carried out by the Communications Division, the Services Divi- 
sion and the Records and Data Processing Division. 



30 



Communications Division 



Duties 

The Communications Division is responsible for the dispatch of 
calls for police service, the maintenance of all departmental 
electronic equipment for radio and cable television as well as 
all other electric wiring needs. 





Personnel 


1 


Deputy Superintendent 


1 


Captain 


3 


Lieutenants 


18 


Sergeants 


56 


Police Officers 


107 


Civilians 



Activities 

The activities of this division are carried out by the Operations 
Section, the Radio Maintenance Section and the Signal Service 
Section . 



Operations Section 

The Operations Section is responsible for instituting fast and 
efficient police response to telephone calls for assistance. 
On an average day the section handles 4,000 telephone calls over 
the emergency 911 lines. There have been days since the Spring 
of 1976 that up to 6,300 calls have been handled. These calls 
run the gamut from a simple request for directions to the elec- 
trifying report of a major disaster. Sixteen telephone positions 
are devoted to answering emergency lines. The Boston Fire 
Department, major hospitals and other municipal agencies have 
direct line telephone communications with the Operations Center. 
Since September 1975 the Health and Hospital ambulance dispat- 
chers have been located in the police department Operations 
Center. They have dispatched ambulances to all sick or injured 
persons reported in the city. 

On April 5, 1976, the new Computer Aided Dispatch System became 
operational in the Operations Center. All calls for assistance 
received at the telephone positions are now entered into computer 
terminals and relayed by the computer to the appropriate dispatch 
position, whether it be police. Health and Hospital ambulance, 
or both. The Computer Aided Dispatch computers list all streets, 
schools, hospitals, churches, places of public interest and 
special locations. This feature minimizes the possibilities for 
error in dispatching response units to calls for assistance. 
Six dispatchers man individual radio consoles and relay the mes- 
sage by radio to the closest appropriate police response unit. 



31 



Six paired radio frequencies handle the normal police patrol and 
response operations. Additional fre(}uencies are used for admin- 
istrative, surveillance and specialized personnel. Local 
agencies, including the Boston Housing Authority, the School 
Department, Suffolk County Courthouse Commission and the Deer 
Island House of Corre>ction share a common frequency which is 
constantly monitored in the Operations Center. This assures 
instant response to (Miu^rgency calls for assistance by any of 
these agencies. An inter-city frequency provides instant com- 
munications with 51 city, town and state law enforcement agencies. 

The teletype unit provides access to the Department computer, the 
state computer (LEAPS), and a national computer (NLETS). Almost 
instantaneous response to inquiries concerning wanted or missing 
persons, stolen vehicles, stolen firearms, stolen securities or 
other police-related information can be obtained through this 
nationwide network. One of the six radio dispatchers can make 
similar inquiries from a terminal located in the dispatcher's 
section. 

Radio Maintenance Section 

Supervised by a civilian director, this section is re- 
sponsible for the installation and maintenance of the 
electronic equipment associated with the Boston Police 
radio and cable TV networks. 

The Boston Police radio network has a total of 47 trans- 
mitters at strategic locations. This total includes main, 
standby and emergency transmitters. .More than 80 satellite 
receivers inter-connected to a repeater voting system, 
ensure maximum radio coverage on all frequencies. 

An elaborate recording system, serviced by the section, 
permits the simultaneous tape recording of 90 different 
radio and telephone positions in the Operations Center. 
All emergency telephone and radio communications are re- 
corded and the recorded tapes retained for future reference. 

A paging system, used to page any administrative personnel, 
occupies a police-assigned frequency and is serviced by 
personnel assigned to radio maintenance. 

All radio, television and associated equipment assigned to the 
Department is serviced and maintained by personnel assigned to 
the radio maintenance section. The maintenance section is 
responsible for more than 32 separate pieces of equipment. 
All installations of new equipment are done by personnel assigned 
to this section. All radio maintenance personnel are FCC license 
holders. Daily activities consist of repair of mobile radio and 
walkie-talkie equipment, all base stations, all satellite re- 
ceivers and all police radio ecjuipment throughout the city on a 
24-hour basis and the continual scrutiny of all frequencies both 
receiving and transmitting according to the FCC Rules and Regula- 
tions. 

32" 



Signal Service Section 

This section maintains and services all electrical wiring 
and equipment used by the Department. It is responsible for 
the installation and maintenance of more than 27 miles of 
coaxial cable used in the Department's TV network. 

The section services and maintains the generator which pro- 
vides emergency power for the Communications Division in 
the event of electrical failure. 

Seven trucks, one specifically designed for pulling and 
installing cable, are assigned to the section. 

This section is responsible for the installation, maintenance 
and repair of all electric lights, lines and equipment in 
all Departnent facilities. New Department coaxial cables 
are installed throughout the city. Discontinued communi- 
cation cables throughout the city are removed. This section 
also installs and maintains taxi signs, poles and sight- 
seeing signs and poles, Teletype machines are serviced. 
Engineering required for electrical installations and outside 
plants is provided. 



33 



Services Division 



Duties 

The Services Division prepares the Departmental budget and admin- 
isters seven sections, each providing specific support services 
to other Department units. 





Personnel 


1 

1 
1 

9 
97 


Deputy Superintendent 

Lieutenant 

Detective 

Police Officers 

Civilians 



Activities 

The activities of the division are carried out by the following 
seven sections. 



Chief Clerk's Office 

This office is responsible for receiving, recording and trans- 
mitting to the City Treasurer all license fees collected by the 
Department . 

The Chief Clerk's Office collected a total of $696,803.52 in 
license fees during fiscal 1975. 

Auditing and Finance Section 

The Auditing and Finance Section audits all vouchers paid by 
the Department. It processes medical payments for officers 
injured on duty. In addition, it encumbers all accounts and 
appropriations. 

Involved in this section was the processing of vouchers totaling 
close to $5 million. 



Automotive Maintenance Section 

The Automotive Maintenance Section is responsible for the main- 
tenance and repairs to 533 Department vehicles and is open 
24 hours a day. The Supervisor of Automotive Maintenance inves- 
tigates all accidents in which Department vehicles are involved. 
Purchases, servicing, supplies and materials worth over $1.9 
million were handled during this fiscal year. 

34 



Building Maintenance Section 

The Building Maintenance Section is responsible for the main- 
tenance and repairs to all police buildings and property. All 
custodians and cleaners assigned to the twenty various police 
buildings are under this section. 

Central Licenses Section 

The Central Licenses Section is responsible for the investiga- 
tion, processing and recording of all licenses and permits, new 
and renewal, issued by the Police Commissioner, except dog 
licenses and bicycle registrations which are issued at the local 
district stations. In addition, the Central Licenses Section 
investigates or causes to be investigated and reported, essential 
elements of information required for applications for licenses or 
permits, new or renewal, forwarded to the Police Department by 
other governmental agencies such as the Boston Licensing Board, 
Licensing Division of the Mayor's Office, Public Works Department, 
the Secretary of State's Office and the Director of Standards. 
This section is responsible for the onsite inspection of premises, 
if required, as part of the above investigation of license appli- 
cants. The section issued 30,631 licenses in fiscal 1975. 



Property Clerk Section 

The Property Clerk Section processes all requisitions and ser- 
vice orders. After the material has been received or the work 
performed, it authorizes payment. This office also handles 
the accounting system through the use of Data Processing. A 
stockroom clerk handles and distributes all office and custodial 
supplies and stores all lost, stolen and abandoned property 
turned in by the various claims properties received by the office. 

Payroll Section 

The Payroll Section prepares, audits and processes all payrolls, 
including special overtime payrolls and collective bargaining 
compensation amendments. Under existing contract agreements, 
there are 92 different rates of pay. The total payroll processed 
in this section was in excess cf $53 million. 



35 



Grant Management Section 



Duties 



The Grant Management Section of the Office of the Chief Clerk 
was formally inaugurated in September of 1974. Its purpose is to 
improve the administration of Federal Safe Streets grant expendi- 
tures . 

It is the responsibility of this unit to set-up and main- 
tain basic books of account for the Department's Federal fund 
effort. In addition, this unit acts as a liaison with inter- 
and intra-departmental staffs concerned with Federal funds. 



Personnel 



Grant Accountant 

This section has managed the books of account for some 19 
Federal grants amounting to more than one and a quarter million 
dollars as shown below: 



RANT TITLE 

!iy-wide 

nti-Crime Unit 
'0 ice-Community 

elations 

11 

'Dice Training 

.d inistrative 
ipcialists 
uenile Liason 

II 

'nest i gat ive 

;c ipment 

rme Lab 

>l.nning 

leghborhood Aides 

)a a Processing 

*c ice Training 

it-ess Counseling 

ipcialized Skills 

'Inning 

Icjinistrative 
^rvices 



GRANT NUMBER AMOUNT REC ' D 



74C-070.033 

74C-126.0332 
74C-136.013 



74C-137.0261 
74C-138.5334 



74C-145.025 

74C-146.025 

74C-155.0265 

74C-171. 033 

74C-170.21 

75C-187.0123 

75C-188.0169 

75C-189.0211 

75C-190.0212 

75C-191.0252 



$100,200 

38,380 
99,999 



40,000 
25,307 



6,800 

104,759 

38,889 

20,001 

495.178 

74,467 

15,329 

67,450 

116,329 

45,744 

36 



AMOUNT EXPENDED 
AS OF 6/30/76 

?1592.933 



32,011 
92,022 



39,645 
24.614 



1,562 
104,759 

37,536 

19,763 
368.590 

65,830 
8,829 

64,131 
114,820 

35,302 



ACTIVE OF 
INACTIVE 



Inactive 

Inactive 
Active 



Inactive 
Inactive 



Active 

Inactive 

Active 

Inactive 

Active 

Active 

Active 

Active 

Active 

Active 



Records and Data Processing Division 



Duties 



This Division is responsible for Departmental processing of 
information through data processing systems; operating the com- 
puter and data processing equipment; preparing statistical analysis 
of data, including criminal activity, service load and traffic 
activity; developing along with other units, improved systems 
applications; developing report formats and issuing reports for 
operational and management utilization reviewing field reports 
for data accuracy and completeness; and coordinating field re- 
porting processing with the Planning and Research Division. 
It is responsible for the maintenance and control of active 
warrants of arrest as well as incident, criminal, arrest and 
other Department Records, the micro-filming and storage of all 
historical data. Also included within this Division is the 
Technical Services Section (Identification Unit, Crime Laboratory 
and the Ballistics Unit), Printing Section and the Private 
Detail Service Unit. 



Personnel 



2 Deputy Superintendents 

1 Director 

2 Lieutenants 

1 Sergeant Detective 
9 Sergeants 

3 Detectives 

42 Police Officers 
80 Civilians 



Activities 



Computer to computer contact between the Boston Police Department 
computer with the Massachusetts State Police LEAPS system has 
been completed and is operational. This allows immediate entry, 
inquiry, modification and deletion of records in the State Police 
LRSPS system. It also allows switching by LEAPS for inquiry 
into National Crime Information Center, Federal Bureau of 
Investigation files. 



37 



Bureau of Inspectional Services 




38 



Bureau of Inspectional Services 



Duties 



The Bureau of Inspectional Services is responsible for 
providing the Police Commissioner with accurate information 
on the Department's performance in providing police services 
to the community, and also for providing the Commissioner 
with information on known criminal activities throughout the 
city. 



Personnel Total 

1 Superintendent 

3 Deputy Superintendents 

1 Captain 

4 Lieutenants 
8 Sergeants 

2 Police Officers 

3 Lieutenant Detectives 
6 Sergeant Detectives 

37 Detectives 



Activitias 

The activities of the Bureau of Inspectional Services 
are carried out by the divisions of the bureau, Internal 
Affairs, Staff Inspection and Intelligence. 

In addition, during the past year, members of this 
Bureau initiated the Hostage Negotiating Techniques currently 
in use in the Department and participated in the Boston 
University Center for Criminal Justice Project on Criminal 
Investigative Procedures. The bureau is currently updating 
the Department rules on discipline. 



39 



Internal Affairs Division 



Duties 

This division provides a vehicle through which individuals, 
groups, or organizations, who feel they have been unjustly 
offended or mistreated by the police or who feel the police 
have over-reacted or failed to act properly may register their 
grievance. The division conducts investigations of these 
complaints and after all aspects of the complaint have been 
thoroughly investigated advises the grieved party of what 
action has been taken by the Department. 

Guidelines have been established so persons desiring 
to avail themselves of the services offered by the Internal 
Affairs Division may do so with the knowledge they will be 
heard and treated in an impartial manner. In the process, 
complaints are thoroughly evaluated with final recommendations 
sent to the Police Commissioner. 





Personnel 


1 

2 

4 

1 
1 


Deputy Superintendent 

Lieutenants 

Sergeant Detectives 

Detective 

Civilian 



Two sergeants per month are currently detailed to the 
Internal Affairs Division from the Bureau of Field Services 
for the purpose of training. 

Activities 

During this period the Internal Affairs Division re- 
corded and investigated 245 formal complaints. Of these 
complaints, all but 42 have been resolved. Also recorded, 
but in a lesser category and classified as "Miscellaneous 
Complaints" were 377 grievances. All of these grievances 
have been processed and resolved at the Internal Affairs 
Division level. 



40 



staff Inspection Division 



Duties 

The principle function of the Staff Inspection Division 
is to promote Department efficiency through examination of 
procedures and inspection of personnel and equipment. 

Personnel performance is carefully evaluated to 
determine compliance with Department rules, policies and 
procedures. Where rules, policies or procedures are de- 
termined to be ineffective, recommendations for corrective 
measures are submitted. 

Scheduled and unannounced inspections of police 
facilities are conducted for the purpose of determining if 
Department equipment is properly utilized and/or safeguarded 
when not in use. Personnel performance, particularly that 
of Supervisors, is constantly monitored. Deficiencies are 
brought to the attention of the concerned Area Commanders. 

Complaints of police failures are investigated 
by Staff personnel. These investigations become a valuable 
inspectional device by identifying deficiencies which 
might otherwise be undetected. Where failures result from 
defective policies or procedures, recommendations are made to 
correct the failure. 

Personnel 

1 Deputy Superintendent 

1 Captain 

1 Lieutenant 

6 Sergeants 

1 Police Officer 

1 Civilian 
Additionally, two Sergeants from police districts are assigned 
for a one month training period. 

Activities 

During the past fiscal year, the Division submitted 
22 recommendations as a result of its scheduled and routine 
inspections. These included recommendations to improve radio 
inventory control, automotive inventory control, improved 
radio call signs, standardized time keeping procedures, gas 
log revision, gun locker control, etc. 

The Division conducted 196 investigations based on 
complaints received through the Commissioner's office, 911, 
or self initiated. Reports and recommendations based on the 
results of such investigations were submitted. 

The Division coordinated the preparation and mailing 
of 14,264 911 postcards and evaluated the public response 
to the 2,446 of those returned with comments. 

41 



Intelligence Division 



Put ies 

The Intelligence Division is responsible for developing informa- 
tion regarding organized criminal activity and for keeping 
abreast of the vice activity in the city. This division includes 
the Intelligence Section, the Vice Control Section and the Organ- 
ized Crime Section. 



Personnel 

1 Deputy Superintendent 
1 Lieutenant Detective 

1 Lieutenant 

2 Sergeant Detectives 
2 Sergeants 

37 Detectives 
2 Police Officers 

1 Police Officer (detailed) 

2 Civilians 

2 Student Interns 



Activities 

During the past fiscal year, the Intelligence Division played a 
vital and time consuming role in the gathering of intelligence to 
facilitate the non-violent implementation of Phase II of the 
School Desegregation Plan for the City of Boston. 

In this endeavor, officers of the Intelligence Division gathered 
intelligence and conducted surveillances of those persons and/or 
groups which threatened to impede the implementation of Phase II 
through violent means. 

The Intelligence Division provided security for prominent persons 
involved in the implementation of Phase II; it provided protec- 
tion for school buildings and property threatened with vandalism 
or fire bombinj^d. During this period, the Intelligence Division's 
responsibility was to keep the Department apprised of the activi- 
ties of dissident groups and their projected plans and/or contem- 
plated acts of violence. 

Officers of the Intelligence Division provided security for 
members of the judiciary and their families whose lives had been 
threatened with violence and bombing. 

During fiscal year July 1, 1975 through June 30, 1976, officers 
of the Intelligence Division provided security for many visiting 
dignitaries, heads of state and government. 

As a result of the bombing of the Suffolk County Courthouse and 
other bombings throughout the state, the Intelligence Division 
was assigned the responsibility for all post-blast investigations. 

42 



Intelligence Section 

This section is responsible for keeping the Police Commissioner 
informed of the activities of known criminals in Boston. Over 
1,600 such investigations were accomplished this year. The 
Intelligence Section coordinates the gathering and evaluation 
of information concerning persons or organizations engaged in 
illegal activity. They also examine officers in the field for 
the purpose of accumulating information and notifying field 
units for further action if warranted. The Intelligence Section 
maintains sources of information, informs units of the De- 
partment of suspected criminal activity and develops infor- 
mation concerning criminal activity within the City of Boston 
which directly or indirectly points to a unified pattern of 
control. Liaison with federal and other governmental agencies 
is maintained by this section and over 900 meetings with such 
agencies were attended by representatives of this section. 
Assistance to federal, state or other police agencies was 
rendered on 1,362 occasions. 

Over 17,000 Field Interrogation and Observation reports (F.I.O.'s) 
were evaluated and processed. In addition, 1,858 investigations 
and special reports were completed and 140 arrests were made as 
the result of narcotic investigations. 

Vice Control Section 

This section is responsible for providing supplemental and 
specialized assistance to area and district commanders through- 
out the city for the control of illegal gaming, liquor law 
violations, prostitution and related crimes and offenses; 
making observations and the reporting of any attempt by the 
criminal element to infiltrate licensed premises. 

This fiscal year the Vice Control Section made 660 vice arrests and 
246 gaming arrests. In total, the Section made 1071 arrests, 
issued 86 search warrants and 393 arrest warrants. 

Organized Crime Section 

This section is responsible for conducting investigations and 
compiling of evidence for prosecution in court. Surveillances 
are made and the activities and locations of areas frequented 
by known criminals in Boston and surrounding areas are reported 
especially with regard to crimes committed, or contemplated with- 
in or without the city. The Organized Crime Section makes 
observations of certain businesses and service industries sus- 
ceptible to organized crime penetration and conducts other con- 
fidential investigations as the Commissioner may direct with 
regard to criminality or other matters of interest to the De- 
partment . 

During this fiscal year, the section made 2264 Field Interrogation 
and Observation reports on organized crime members, submitted 
1350 reports concerning organized crime and on 2811 occasions 
rendered assistance to federal, state and other police agencies. 

43 



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