The crime incident count of Paramount, CA was 185 for aggravated assault in 2017. The crime incident count of Rosemead, CA was 101 for aggravated assault in 2017.
Crime Incident Count
Crime Incident Rate per 100,000 People
Crime statistics are sourced from the FBI Uniform Crime Reporting Program and aggregated across year and crime type. The FBI does not gather statistics for all jurisdictions, so some localities may be missing. Normalization is based on the population values published with the UCR data itself, so rather than on US Census data, as the jurisdiction of the data may vary. Crime rates are normalized on a per 100K basis; specifically, the crime count is divided by the population count, the result is then multiplied by 100K and rounded to the nearest integer value. Latest data, displayed in charts and other visualizations, is from 2014.
Public Safety and Crime Datasets Involving Rosemead, CA or Paramount, CA
- API performance.smcgov.org | Last Updated 2016-08-31T20:40:07.000Z
Violent and property crime rates per 100,000 population for San Mateo County and the State of California. The total crimes used to calculate the rates for San Mateo County include data from: Sheriff's Department Unincorporated, Atherton, Belmont, Brisbane, Broadmoor, Burlingame, Colma, Daly City, East Palo Alto, Foster City, Half Moon Bay, Hillsborough, Menlo Park, Millbrae, Pacifica, Redwood City, San Bruno, San Carlos, San Mateo, South San Francisco, Bay Area DPR, BART, Union Pacific Railroad, and CA Highway Patrol.
- API opendata.ci.richmond.ca.us | Last Updated 2018-12-21T14:31:22.000Z
Vehicle pursuit data provided to the California Highway Patrol
- API data.marincounty.org | Last Updated 2019-08-20T23:05:16.000Z
Reported crimes of the Marin County Sheriff's Department. Data is updated every four hours. Data begins as of January 1, 2013. Each reported crime includes its date/time, approximate location, crime type, and crime classification. NOTE: For the safety and security of victims of crimes, street address locations, other than reported street intersections or highway locations, are not exact. They are adjusted to the nearest block level. There are two columns of city/town information. The first is the reported city/town name in the crime records. The second, which is not in the crime records, is a translation of it into the more commonly known city/town name, or into Marin County when it appears to be in an unincorporated area. For example, Almonte and Tam Valley are reported city/town names, but they are both in the more commonly known city of Mill Valley. Lucas Valley translates to San Rafael, etc. We hope that the translated city/town column will facilitate analysis.
- API data.austintexas.gov | Last Updated 2019-07-29T17:18:39.000Z
In order to protect the privacy of crime victims, addresses are generalized to the block level only and specific locations are not identified. Due to several factors (offense reclassification, reported versus occurred dates, etc.) comparisons should not be made between numbers generated with this database to any other official police reports. Data provided represents only calls for police service where a report was written. Totals in the database may vary considerably from official totals following investigation and final categorization. Therefore, the data should not be used for comparisons with Uniform Crime Report statistics. The Austin Police Department does not assume any liability for any decision made or action taken or not taken by the recipient in reliance upon any information or data provided. This Racial Profiling dataset (citations) provides the raw data needed to identify trends in traffic stops. It is used to help identify potential improvements in department policy, tactics, and training. Corresponding report: This data is used to produce the annual Racial Profiling report, posted on APD's website here: http://www.austintexas.gov/page/racial-profiling-reports
- API opendata.cityofhenderson.com | Last Updated 2019-03-14T17:51:06.000Z
Any use of force by the Henderson Police Department’s officers is a critical concern, both to the public and to the law enforcement community. Police officers are often engaged in unpredictable and rapidly evolving situations and when the situation deems it appropriate, based on all of the facts and circumstances known to the officer, an officer may use reasonable force to carry out their duties. Sworn police personnel must have a clear understanding of their own authority and the limitations that regulate them in their duties. This is paramount as it relates to responding to resistance while engaged in the performance of the law enforcement mission. Investing police officers and corrections officers with the lawful authority to apply compliance techniques to protect the public welfare and carefully balancing all human interests are required. Therefore, our policy is that police officers and corrections officers will use only reasonable force to effectively bring an incident under control, while protecting the lives of the officers and/ or another. We recognize and respect the value and special integrity of each human life. However there are individuals in our society that do resist our lawful actions. They may avoid arrest by flight, and/or resort to force or violence to commit their crimes, or harm the innocent and weak to further their illegal activities. The Henderson Police Department is trained, willing and able to respond to those instances.
- API data.pa.gov | Last Updated 2019-07-25T15:25:07.000Z
This dataset contains summary information on opioid drug seizures and arrests made by Pennsylvania State Police (PSP) personnel, stationed statewide, on a quarterly basis. Every effort is made to collect and record all opioid drug seizures and arrests however, the information provided may not represent the totality of all seizures and opioid arrests made by PSP personnel. Data is currently available from January 1, 2013 through most current data available. Seizure Opioids seized as a result of undercover buys, search warrants, traffic stops and other investigative encounters. An incident is a Pennsylvania State Police (PSP) recorded violation of the Controlled Substance Act and an entry into the PSP Statistical Narcotics System. By regulation, entry is made by the PSP as stated in PSP Administrative Regulation 9-6: When violations of The Controlled Substance, Drug, Device and Cosmetic Act are reported, the required statistical information concerning the incident shall be entered into the Statistical Narcotic Reporting System (SNRS). Incidents may include undercover buys, search warrants, traffic stops and other investigative encounters So, an “incident” is not based on any arrest, but on a reported violation, though it often can include arrests. The incidents that are selected and forwarded to the portal are those that include a record of one or more seizures of the opioid drugs. In turn, a subset of those selected incidents also contains a record of one or more arrests. This is PSP data only, it would not include any Federal case/incident data.
- API data.austintexas.gov | Last Updated 2019-07-29T17:29:51.000Z
AUSTIN POLICE DEPARTMENT DATA DISCLAIMER 1. The data provided are for informational use only and may differ from official APD crime data. 2. APD’s crime database is continuously updated, so reports run at different times may produce different results. Care should be taken when comparing against other reports as different data collection methods and different data sources may have been used. 3. The Austin Police Department does not assume any liability for any decision made or action taken or not taken by the recipient in reliance upon any information or data provided.
- API stat.cityofgainesville.org | Last Updated 2018-02-02T14:54:55.000Z