Drug arrest statistics are available through the Federal Bureau of Investigation Uniform Crime Reporting Program.
Online law enforcement trainings and training resources on hate crime investigation are available in the Training Resources section of our Hate Crime Special Feature. To learn about upcoming trainings and other events, conduct a search of our National Criminal Justice Reference Service Justice Events calendar.
A pre-packaged set of the Portable Guides to Investigating Child Abuse from the Office of Juvenile Justice and Delinquency Prevention (OJJDP) is not available. However, each individual title can be ordered separately for those that are available in the National Criminal Justice Reference Service (NCJRS) inventory. You can access the titles and corresponding NCJ inventory numbers for the materials that make up this series on the OJJDP website. Please contact NCJRS to inquire about ordering the Portable Guides.
Data on homicides cleared by arrest or exceptional means can be found in the Federal Bureau of Investigation (FBI) annual Crime in the United States report. These annual reports also provide a definition of crimes cleared by exceptional means.
See the Crime: Homicide section of our site for additional resources.
The Acting Director of the Bureau of Justice Assistance (BJA) is Tracey Trautman.
Information about crime mapping can be found in the following National Institute of Justice resources:
The most recent edition of CrimeStat is CrimeStat IV. For additional information, see CrimeStat: Spatial Statistics Program for the Analysis of Crime Incident Locations, an article from the National Institute of Justice (NIJ).
CrimeStat is a spatial statistics program for the analysis of crime incident locations. It provides statistical tools to aid law enforcement agencies and criminal justice researchers in their crime mapping efforts. Further information about CrimeStat can be found in the National Institute of Justice (NIJ) article, CrimeStat: Spatial Statistics Program for the Analysis of Crime Incident Locations.
The Bureau of Justice Assistance's Public Safety Officers' Benefits Program (PSOB) provide benefits for public safety officers who have been permanently and totally disabled by a catastrophic personal injury sustained in the line-of-duty if that injury permanently prevents the officer from performing any substantial and gainful work. The PSOB Program website provides information about the program, answers to frequently asked questions, and contact information for PSOB staff.