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Wrong George Kelley?

George L. Kelley

Pawtucket Police Chief and Head

RIPCA

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I agree to the Terms of Service and Privacy Policy. I understand that I will receive a subscription to ZoomInfo Community Edition at no charge in exchange for downloading and installing the ZoomInfo Contact Contributor utility which, among other features, involves sharing my business contacts as well as headers and signature blocks from emails that I receive.

RIPCA

1162 Main Street

West Warwick, Rhode Island,02893

United States

Find other employees at this company (21)

Background Information

Employment History

Chief

New England Association of Chiefs of Police Inc


City Of Pawtucket


Police Chief

Pawtucket Police Department


President

Rhode Island Police Chiefs Association


Police Chief

All Pawtucket All


Affiliations

Rhode Island Commissioned Police

Member of the Officers


Education

Bachelor of Science

law enforcement

Bryant College


Web References(155 Total References)


OpenDoors

opendoorsri.org [cached]

"What the people in Rhode Island don't realize is there is trafficking in our state," says Chief George L. Kelley III, Pawtucket police chief and head of the Rhode Island Police Chiefs' Association.


Board of Officers - NEACOP

neacop.org [cached]

Chief George L. Kelley


Board of Officers - New England Association of Chiefs of Police, Inc.

www.neacop.org [cached]

Chief George L. Kelley III


The New England Association of Chiefs of Police - Board of Officers

www.neacop.org [cached]

Chief George Kelley III
Pawtucket, RI Executive Board


Police policy looks to combat perceived bias | Arizona Association of Chiefs of Police | AACOP

azchiefsofpolice.org [cached]

Simply having officers make more of an effort to explain to motorists why they were stopped and, where appropriate, why they were given a summons, might relieve tensions, said Pawtucket Police Chief George L. Kelley III, the association president.
The plan includes a public education campaign. In addition, a standardized statewide form for lodging complaints of biased treatment by the police would be published and made easily obtainable by the public. Kelley said it is important to get timely complaints if police supervisors are to get to the bottom of disputes. Studies by Northeastern University researchers show that blacks and Hispanics are twice as likely to have their cars searched as are whites in Rhode Island but contraband is found more often in cars driven by whites. To ensure that the plan is carried out, and to make suggestions as the process unfolds, an advisory committee of minority group representatives would be appointed. The association already has expressions of interest from a number of potential appointees, according to Kelley. Kelley said there was no single triggering event that prompted the association to propose a plan but rather a realization that the police have been unable to dispel the notion that there is racial profiling and biased policing. Flawed news reporting over the years has tended to exaggerate the perceived problem of racial profiling, Kelley contended. Officers search motor vehicles infrequently, he said. Association members took an in-depth look at a six-month sample of 2005 statewide data on traffic stops and found that there were 61 searches in about 9,000 traffic stops, or less than 1 percent, he said. "We're not looking at big numbers," Kelley commented.


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