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Manchester property crime down
Police attributed the drop in property crime in part to effective crime analysis that reveals real-time trends on break-ins, thefts and arsons. This enables investigative, patrol and community policing divisions to share intelligence and coordinate resources to target problems before they develop into trends, Lt. Maureen Tessier said Friday.
Manchester police report their preliminary crime data to New Hampshire State Police, which forwards it to the FBI.
Slight variations in the data stem from different systems used to collect and report crime, Tessier said. City police use the National Incident-Based Reporting system, known as NIBRS. State police convert that data using the Uniform Crime Reporting system, then forward it to the FBI, she said.
“It has been a tough summer for property crime, a lot of it is founded in substance abuse issues and that is part of the issue,” she said.
“The crime analyst had helped us to quickly recognize that trend and we adjusted our investigative and enforcement efforts to target problem areas and identify suspects,” Tessier said.
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- Whom do you think bears the brunt of the blame for the mayhem this weekend in Keene?
- KSC students
- KSC administration
- Visitors from out of town
- A combination of any/all of the above
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