- API insights.cincinnati-oh.gov | Last Updated 2018-12-03T16:41:41.452Z
Cincinnati Police Department (CPD) officers record all traffic stops involving motor vehicles via Contact Cards. Contact Cards are completed every time a CPD officer stops vehicles or pedestrians. The use of Contact Cards came out of the Collaborative Agreement. This dashboard visualizes information about the drivers in traffic stops. Contact Cards are manually entered and may experience lags in data entry.
- API information.stpaul.gov | Last Updated 2019-03-06T16:07:33.000Z
In 2001, the Saint Paul Police Department began collecting data on traffic stops as part of an agreement with the Saint Paul Chapter of the NAACP. The department uses a data collection system to gather information about all traffic stops made by its officers. This data includes: • Total number of traffic stops • Traffic stops by race and gender • Driver searches by race and gender • Vehicle searches by race and gender • Reason for stop (available starting in 2017) The maps and graphs on this site are the police department’s best effort to show and understand the data. While reviewing the information, please note: • Graphs and charts are created using raw data • Data reflects traffic stops originating by St. Paul Police Officers • Race is based on officers’ perceptions • Fields indicating “No Data” may be due to a variety of factors, including: - Age data is only collected when a citation is issued - Reason for stop data was not collected before 2017 - Technology changes over time - Technical errors - Lack of available information To better understand how the data reflects officers’ day-to-day activities, please click on the maps below. It may be helpful to see where most of the calls for service originate, where traffic crashes occur, and in which grids stops are made. About the Saint Paul Police Department: The Saint Paul Police Department employs approximately 800 people, including more than 625 sworn officers. The department responds to approximately 300,000 calls for service and investigates about 13,000 Part I crimes each year. Officers and employees work to promote safe and healthy neighborhoods by providing Trusted Service with Respect. Additional City of Saint Paul demographics data may be found at https://www.stpaul.gov/books/race
- API insights.cincinnati-oh.gov | Last Updated 2018-12-03T16:50:12.477Z
Fire & Rescue, Heroin Overdose Responses, Emergency Medical Services (EMS), Crime, Police Calls for Service, CIRV (Shootings), Traffic Crashes, Traffic Stops, Assaults on Officers, Police Firearm Discharge, Traffic Stops
- API data.seattle.gov | Last Updated 2019-04-18T15:24:45.000Z
This data represents records of police reported stops under Terry v. Ohio, 392 U.S. 1 (1968). Each row represents a unique stop. - Each record contains perceived demographics of the subject, as reported by the officer making the stop and officer demographics as reported to the Seattle Police Department, for employment purposes. - Where available, data elements from the associated Computer Aided Dispatch (CAD) event (e.g. Call Type, Initial Call Type, Final Call Type) are included.
- API data.cityofnewyork.us | Last Updated 2018-09-10T19:29:49.000Z
Data records from the NYPD Stop, Question and Frisk Database. Data is made available in SPSS portable file format and Comma, Separated Value (CSV) format.
- API information.stpaul.gov | Last Updated 2019-03-06T17:33:39.000Z
Between January 2001 and December 2018, the Saint Paul Police Department made 741,482 traffic stops. Race is based on officers’ perceptions. Fields that include “No Data” could be due to many factors, including technical errors, lack of available information and changing technologies.
- API data.cityofberkeley.info | Last Updated 2019-01-28T02:48:39.000Z
This data was extracted from the Department’s Public Safety Server and covers the data beginning January 26, 2015. On January 26, 2015 the department began collecting data pursuant to General Order B-4 (issued December 31, 2014). Under that order, officers were required to provide certain data after making all vehicle detentions (including bicycles) and pedestrian detentions (up to five persons). This data set lists stops by police in the categories of traffic, suspicious vehicle, pedestrian and bicycle stops. Incident number, date and time, location and disposition codes are also listed in this data. Address data has been changed from a specific address, where applicable, and listed as the block where the incident occurred. Disposition codes were entered by officers who made the stop. These codes included the person(s) race, gender, age (range), reason for the stop, enforcement action taken, and whether or not a search was conducted. The officers of the Berkeley Police Department are prohibited from biased based policing, which is defined as any police-initiated action that relies on the race, ethnicity, or national origin rather than the behavior of an individual or information that leads the police to a particular individual who has been identified as being engaged in criminal activity.
- API data.cincinnati-oh.gov | Last Updated 2019-04-18T18:31:25.000Z
This dataset captures all traffic stops involving motor vehicles. Time of incident, officer assignment, race/sex of stop subject, and outcome of the stop ("Action taken") are also included in this data. Individual traffic stops may populate multiple data rows to account for multiple outcomes: "incident number" is the unique identifier for every one (1) traffic stop. This dataset is updated daily. DISCLAIMER: In compliance with privacy laws, all Public Safety datasets are anonymized and appropriately redacted prior to publication on the City of Cincinnati’s Open Data Portal. This means that for all public safety datasets: (1) the last two digits of all addresses have been replaced with “XX,” and in cases where there is a single digit street address, the entire address number is replaced with "X"; and (2) Latitude and Longitude have been randomly skewed to represent values within the same block area (but not the exact location) of the incident.
- API data.lacity.org | Last Updated 2019-04-16T16:00:16.000Z
NOTE: Recent Legistration has increased the types of information collected. These changes will be reflected in the data once the state has determined the reporting process. This dataset reflects incidents of a vehicle or pedestrian being stopped by the Los Angeles Police Department in the City of Los Angeles dating back to 2010. This data is transcribed from original stop reports that are typed on paper and therefore there may be some inaccuracies within the data. This data is as accurate as the data in the database. Please note questions or concerns in the comments. This dataset is part of the Police Data Initiative (https://www.policedatainitiative.org/). For questions, contact the dataset owner or leave a comment.
- API data.menlopark.org | Last Updated 2019-02-15T19:48:44.000Z
Disclaimer: These data sets may be based upon preliminary information supplied to the Police Department by the reporting parties that have not been verified. In order to protect the privacy of crime victims, addresses are shown at the block level only and specific locations are not identified or have been redacted. Data sets related to sexual offenses, domestic violence, and some crimes involving juveniles have been redacted. The preliminary crime classifications may be changed at a later date based upon additional investigation and there is always the possibility of mechanical or human error. Therefore, the Menlo Park Police Department does not guarantee (either expressed or implied) the accuracy, completeness, timeliness, or correct sequencing of the information and the information should not be used for comparison purposes over time. The Menlo Park Police Department will not be responsible for any error or omission, or for the use of, or the results obtained from the use of this information.