Most of the police agencies interviewed for this article reported that they have strict policies that govern their officers on off-duty jobs. Many departments have a central person in the department who facilitates the jobs. In Beverly Hills, Calif., for example, organizations interested in hiring a Beverly Hills police officer contact the watch commander or traffic division. Officers can work other jobs out of uniform and without a patrol car by applying to the agency for an off-duty work permit. If an officer is slated to be in the police uniform, departments are understandably involved in coordinating such off-duty placements. Administrators routinely dictate what jobs may be worked in uniform and how they are allotted among personnel. Many departments have comprehensive polices that cover the off-duty jobs. In Charlotte, N.C., for example, deputies must have been a certified officer for a minimum of 1 year prior to putting in for secondary employment. Many departments monitor the activities in which off-duty officers engage. If a particular job site develops a pattern of many arrests or incidents of officer force being used, a department may require the employer to hire two deputies for that site. The article concludes with a discussion of compensation policies of departments for off-duty work.