Oakland Police Department Bureau of Field Operations

Annual Report 2010

ADMINISTRATIVE OFFICE

Section Description / Responsibilities The Bureau of Field Operations (BFO) is the largest component of the Oakland Police Department and was under the command of Deputy Chief Eric Breshears. It is comprised of the following: • • • The BFO Administration Unit; Area Commands 1, 2 and 3, and Support Operations Division.

The BFO Administration Unit is responsible for providing general administrative and field oversight of each division assigned to the Bureau, coordinate resources and work within and between Bureaus, as well as oversight for the Department’s Field Training Program. In 2010, the unit continued its oversight of the Bureau’s Policy Compliance by continuing to utilize a computerized system to help track specific mandates. The items included, but were not limited to the following: • • • • • • • • • • Bi-weekly Meeting Reports Field Training Officer Evaluations Tracking Internal Affairs Complaints Performance Evaluations Public Appearance Reports Pursuit Reports Use of Force Reports Vehicular Collision Reports Conducting BFO Audits PAS Threshold Reviews/PAS Quarterly Meetings

The BFO Unit staff responsibilities include the following: • • • • • • • Ordering supplies for the Area Command Maintaining the BFO Sick Log Preparing the Daily Bulletins Providing administrative support for line-ups Maintaining work schedules for Bureau personnel Coordinating timesheets and forwarding to the Bureau of Administration Receiving and distribution of subpoenas to Departmental personnel

The Field Training Unit responsibilities included, but were not limited to:

• • • • • • • •

Ensuring the program meets the standards established by the Commission on Peace Officers Standards and Training (POST) Program required program training Participate in the FTO Recruitment, testing, selection and training process Coordinate and facilitate POST training courses Evaluate teaching and training practices of FTO’s Monitor the performance of trainee officers Maintain related administrative files Evaluate program procedures

Staffing The Administration Section was commanded by Deputy Chief Eric Breshears for the first half of 2010 until Captain Ed Tracey was transferred in June. Within the unit, personnel have been supervised by Sergeant Randy Bandino who with the assistance of Officer Lindsy Lyons oversaw the day to day operation of the Field Training Unit, the Administrative Unit and the Court Liaison Unit. Position Deputy Chief of Police Captain of Police Sergeant of Police Police Officer Police Records Specialist Police Service Technician Total Position Police Officer Position Captain of Police Sergeant of Police Authorized 1 1 2 2 4 2 12 Transfers from Administration Name Transfers to Administration Name Edward Tracey Scott Wong Filled 1 1 2 2 4 2 12 Transfer to Medical Transfer from BOS BFO / Patrol +/0 0 0 0 0 0 0

Sergeant Bandino served as the primary supervisor in the Administrative Section for all of 2010. This coupled with his organization skills contributed to a noticeable increase in the Bureau’s compliance level with department policies. An additional sergeant’s position was added to conduct audits / reviews in the fourth quarter. Sergeant Scott Wong was selected for this position. He conducted daily reviews of important tasks to provide Deputy Chief Breshears an up to date picture of the Bureau’s administrative obligations as they relate to policy compliance.

Personnel costs/O&M budget information is summarized in the following table:

Unit Appropriation Categories

Budget Appropriation

Actual Expenditures

Differences

O&M Grants Council Go Pay Personnel (excluding OT) Overtime O&M

39,334 468,357 7,353,874 43,628

26,108 379,820 5,495,326 38,050

5,329 88,538 1,858,548 5,578

The bulk of this expenditure went towards replacing Department forms as well as to purchase office supplies. Personnel As stated above, Captain Ed Tracey as well as Sergeant Scott Wong was transferred to the unit to provide administrative support to the Bureau. Other Performance Data During 2010, no member in the Unit was a subject in any Internal Affairs investigation. No BFO staff was involved in any vehicle collisions, pursuits, firearm discharges or use of force. Training In 2010, staff attended the mandated department training including: • • • • • Diversity Training Internal Affairs Update In-Service Qualification Sexual Harassment Training International Association of Chiefs of Police Conference

Productivity Data Activity Officers Trained (FTO) Field Training Officers (Re-certified / Certified) Subpoena’s Processed Internal Affairs Cases Investigated and/or Reviewed Use of Force Collision Reports Processed Reviewed Vehicle Pursuit Reports Division Level Investigations Significant Accomplishments Number 0 0 52,000 329 2114 71 198 300

During 2010, the Administration Section accomplished the following: • • • • • Continued to use Microsoft Office Tasking, Access and Excel to automate the tracking of BFO correspondence, reports and assignments. Conducted random audits (Stop Data Forms, Arrest Approval) to ensure that BFO personnel are adhering to department policies. Tracking of IPAS threshold reviews and IPAS quarterly meetings. Creation of a training manual for newly assigned sergeants and lieutenants. Assisted the department in the adoption of the Portable Video Management System.

2011 Goals 1. 2. 3. 4. 5. Reach further compliance with remaining policy Tasks via audits and training. Meet O&M and overtime budget. Full implementation of the Portable Video Management System. Citywide coordination of Community Policing. Departmental Reorganization

Patrol Division, Area One
SUMMARY Area One includes West and North Oakland and is bordered by the Berkeley Hills on the north, Lake Merritt on the east, the Oakland Estuary on the south, and the Bay on the west. Area One patrol personnel provide day-to-day police services that include response to emergency and non-emergency calls for service and critical incidents, conducting preliminary investigations and evidence collection, engaging in community-oriented problem solving, and crime-fighting efforts. In addition to patrol officers, Area One personnel includes community policing officers, crime response team officers, neighborhood enhancement team officers, foot patrol officers, police service technicians, and police evidence technicians. Our goals in 2010 were to focus crime reduction efforts on gangs, guns and drugs, enhance the use of informants, conduct sophisticated investigations into gangs, identify training to ensure sound tactics, ensure compliance with Departmental policy and procedure, reduce the number of preventable collisions, effectively manage discretionary overtime, provide strong leadership at the command and supervisory level, increase job satisfaction of Area One personnel and maintain a high level of professionalism and ethical conduct.

STAFFING Position Captain Lieutenants Sergeants Officers Evidence Technicians Service Technicians Police Records Specialist Authorized 1 4 16 124 3 4 1 Actual 1 2 16 115 3 4 1 Difference (2) (9) -

*In Jul 2010, the Department had a reduction in force which caused a reorganization of Area personnel changing the authorized staffing levels. **Evidence Technicians include one civilian and two sworn.

Transfers In Date 06 Feb 13 Mar 03 Apr 15 May 29 May 19 Jun 10 Jul Rank Ofc. Ofc. Ofc. Ofc. Sgt. Ofc. PET Sgt. Sgt. Sgt. Sgt. Ofc. Ofc. Ofc. Ofc. Ofc. Ofc. Ofc. Ofc. Ofc. Ofc. Ofc. Ofc. Ofc. Ofc. PST Ofc Sgt. Transferred From BOI/CID/TETF BOS/Training OCOP/OIG 18/LT/A2 07/2A 07/2B 2A/0700 15/1B PSO8 PSO5 PSO4 BOI/TETF BOI/TETF BOI/TETF BOI/TETF PSO4 PSO4 PSO4 PSO5 PSO6 PSO6 PSO6 PSO7 PSO9 06/3B SOD/Admin (Revert to PST II Demotion BOI/CID

07 Aug 14 Aug 18 Sep

09 Oct

30 Oct 5 Nov 27 Nov

Sgt. Sgt. Capt. Ofc. Sgt. Ofc. PST

BOI/CID BOI.Comm BFO Admin IAD - Intake BOI/CID In-Service Training BOS Recruiting

Transfers Out Date 9 Jan 16 Jan 27 Jan 20 Feb Rank Sgt. Ofc Ofc. AA Ofc. Ofc. Ofc. Ofc. Ofc. Ofc. Ofc. Ofc. Ofc Lt. PET Sgt. Sgt. Sgt. Ofc. Ofc. Ofc Ofc Ofc Ofc Ofc Ofc. Ofc. Ofc. Ofc. Ofc. Ofc. Ofc. Ofc. Ofc. Transferred From 05/2B Acting Lt. BOI/Admin Disability Retirement BOI/CID CRT6 CRT6 CRT6 CRT5 BOS/Training BOS/Training Medical Unit Resignation (4 year) BOS/ ITU 15/2A 3A/2100 A3 Admin 22/6A 21/3B 22/4A 07/2B 21/3A 21/3A 06/5B 06/1B 21/5B 06/3B 1800LT/2B 1800LT/2B 21/5B 21/5B 21/3A 22/4B 21/5B 22/4B

27 Feb 06 Mar 09 Apr 17 Apr 15 May 29 May 10 Jul

31 Jul 07 Aug 14 Aug 28 Aug 07 Sep 25 Sep 09 Oct 26 Nov 7 Dec 11 Dec 20 Dec 28 Dec

Ofc. Ofc. Ofc. Ofc. Ofc. Ofc. Ofc. Ofc. Ofc. Ofc. Ofc. Ofc. Ofc. Ofc. Ofc. Ofc. Ofc. Ofc. Ofc. Ofc. Ofc. Ofc. Ofc. Ofc. Ofc. Ofc. Ofc. Ofc. Sgt. Sgt. Ofc. Ofc. Ofc. Ofc. PST Ofc. Ofc. Ofc. Ofc. Capt. Ofc. Lt. Sgt.. Ofc. Ofc.

1800LT/2B RIF RIF RIF RIF RIF RIF RIF RIF RIF RIF RIF RIF RIF RIF RIF RIF RIF RIF RIF RIF RIF RIF RIF RIF RIF RIF RIF Service Ret. (30 years) Service Ret. (21 years) 22/6B OCOP/IAD Demotion/Transfer BOI/GITF 06/3B Resignation BOS/Radio Medical Retirement BOI/GITF OCOP/OIG Resignation Service Retirement Reinstatement to 15/1B Disability Retirement Resignation

Thirteen officers were on long term illness/injury. Twenty Seven Area One officers were laid off due to the Department’s reduction in force (RIF). FISCAL MANAGEMENT Category O&M Personnel Overtime Budget 66,478 25,863,920 1,659,255 Encumbrance 196 0.00 0.00 Expenditure 65,660 24,202,366 1,638,724 Difference 171 1,661,554 20,531

The Area One overtime budget was reduced in 2010. We closely managed discretionary overtime. We continue to closely scrutinize extension of shift overtime, requiring command authorization. In late 2010, we implemented the BFO P&P on “Approved Leave” to reduce the number of patrol vacancies in an attempt to enhance officer safety and minimize backfill. TRAINING RECEIVED AND/OR PROVIDED Personnel reviewed approximately 133 Departmental policies, updates and bulletins on PowerDMS. Additionally, Watch Commanders provided lineup training regarding search and seizure issues. Some examples include: • • • Search and Seizure “Objective Exigent Circumstances” Warrantless Entry to Seize Small Amount of Marijuana Searching Individuals During Warrant Execution

The following policies were authored by Area personnel: • TB V-M.1 Bubble Ordinance (revised) • BFO P&P Approved Leave Time Area personnel received the following training: Number of Students 6 1 24 2 3 27 1 5

Course Terrorism Concepts for Patrol Search Warrant Fundamentals Crisis Intervention Diversity Training TLO Effectively Communicating with Youth Tactical Team Leader Update SWAT Litigation

Hours 8 3 8 4 8 8 8 16

International Terrorism and Organized Crime Tactical Science ICS 300 ICS 300 (Intermediate) ICS 400 National Response Plan SLI Electronic Surveillance and Wiretap Violent Gang Infiltration Search Warrants A-Z Search Warrant and Informant Management Forensic Death Investigator Conference Law Enforcement Response to Terrorism Pedophilia, Paraphilias and the Online Offender Detecting Danger Academy Instructor Development Women Leaders in Law Enforcement Anti Terrorism Intelligence Awareness CATO Training Conference Investigating the Nuestra Familia Interview and Interrogation Financial Investigations / Forfeiture Class Force Encounters Domestic Violence Investigations

3 1 1 2 2 2 1 1 2 2 2 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1

40 40 36 24 8 4 24 8 8 16 40 40 8 8 8 24 16 8 24 8 40 32 24 8

SIGNIFICANT ACCOMPLISHMENTS

Area One had numerous accomplishments in 2010. Some of these include: • Overall 8% reduction in Part One Crimes, including 10% reduction in robberies [strong armed (-19%), residential robberies (-24%), carjacking (-20%)]. Car thefts were down 19% and burglaries were almost even. • Continued the use of the area intelligence officer. This officer was tasked with establishing lines of communication with various intelligence gathering units (Gang Investigation Task Force, Intelligence Unit, criminal investigators) to gather and disseminate information to area personnel. • Worked with the West Oakland Crime Prevention Partnership (coalition of housing property owners), OHA and City Attorney’s Office to improve security at the complexes in Acorn and Lower Bottom (Beat 2) area. These efforts included the pursuit of civil stay away orders for identified violent offenders. • Coordinated two call-ins addressing the Campbell Village gang and Acorn gang. • Co-sponsored a domestic violence seminar at St. Mary’s Center. • Sponsored an eight hour course about “Effectively Communicating with Youth”. Eighty five law enforcement personnel attended including personnel from the Neighborhood Service Division, ALCO Sheriff Department, and ALCO Probation. • Collaborated with the City Attorney’s Office, Special Prosecution Team to prosecute “quality of life” crimes which contribute to more serious crime, fear, and disorder. • Implemented the North Side Oakland (NSO) Gang Injunction on identified NSO violent offenders in partnership with the City Attorney’s Office. • Continued to work with Measure Y Outreach to provide street level mentoring, counseling, and referrals to Measure Y and local service providers in high crime areas. • Worked with Healthy Communities and San Pablo Corridor Coalition to provide outreach to the Homeless along San Pablo and surrounding areas. • Area personnel were acknowledged for their exemplary performance. Sixty Eight Letters of Appreciation were received from citizens recognizing outstanding service from officers, supervisors, and commanders. In addition, the following awards were received: two Medals of Merit, six Unit Citations, and three Captain’s Commendations. One member was promoted Sergeant of Police.

PRODUCTIVITY PERFORMANCE DATA Area One personnel were dispatched to over 148,111 calls for service, completing over 14,200 crime reports.

The following table illustrates enforcement efforts by area personnel: Unit CRT FPU PSO1 PSO2 PSO3 Patrol Felony Arrests 144 47 89 24 45 1290 Misdemeanor Arrests 94 179 60 98 76 1337 Firearms Recovered 24 3 9 2 5 109 Citations Issued 264 1190 142 424 307 6628 Field Contacts 312 402 167 112 443 4652

*This number includes all Felony and Misdemeanor arrest

Area personnel attended 539 community meetings. Area personnel engaged in problem oriented policing (POP) projects. Problem Solving Officers opened and coordinated projects which were supported by Patrol personnel. The following table illustrates our efforts in this area: Unit POP Projects Started 14 PSO1 12 PSO2 13 PSO3 5 CRT 17 FPU OTHER PERFORMANCE DATA 1 IA 2 104 K-4 667 J-4 13 COLL 17 POP Projects Completed 14 12 13 3 17

Area personnel completed 104 IAD investigations. Discovered minor performance issues were addressed through supervisory training and/or counseling. During the year, identified potential negative patterns were reviewed, analyzed and when appropriate, addressed through supervisory monitoring or intervention. There were 667 reported uses of force (1 Level One, 22 Level Two [two involved Mass UOF for Mehserle Protest Operations], 21 Level Three, and 623 Level Four). There were no identified negative patterns or at-risk behavior regarding use of force. There were twelve preventable onduty vehicle collisions. This is a reduction compared to the previous year. During pursuits, supervisors and commanders did an exceptional job of monitoring the pursuits and determining whether the need to apprehend the violator outweighed public safety. The Area One administrative sergeant was responsible for scheduling, tracking, and ensuring compliance with Departmental training and other policy-related administrative timelines. The administrative sergeant also conducted compliance audits related to Stop Data Forms, Use of Force Reports, Supervisory Note Files, and vehicle inspections. Area
1

IA means Internal Affairs complaints; K-4 means uses of force; J-4 means vehicle pursuits; COLL means preventable and non-preventable vehicle collisions. 2 This number represents IA complaints investigated by Area personnel.

personnel were in compliance with bi-weekly subordinate meeting requirements; all annual and probationary ratings were completed.

PLANS, EXPECTATIONS, AND GOALS State of the Area
Despite the reduction in force, staffing challenges and organizational changes, the Area One personnel continued to do a great job in 2010. Officers balanced the need to respond to emergency calls for service and handle critical incidents with engaging in proactive enforcement and problem solving efforts to reduce crime. Supervisors and commanders provided effective leadership managing critical incidents, investigating and reviewing use of force, vehicle pursuits, and division level investigations and mentoring their subordinates. Goals for 2011 My specific goals for 2011 include: • • • • • • • • Continue to focus crime reduction efforts on gangs, guns, and drugs through intelligence led policing. Partner with the Community to aid crime reduction efforts (empowerment). Participate in youth outreach and have a greater involvement with the schools. Ensure greater management of discretionary leave in Patrol deployment. Effectively manage discretionary overtime. Provide strong and consistent leadership at the command and supervisory level. Maintain compliance with Department policy and procedure. Maintain a high level of professionalism and ethical conduct by Area personnel.

Patrol Division, Area Two
SUMMARY Captains Ricardo Orozco, Ersie Joyner, Paul Figueroa and Benson H. Fairow commanded Area Two in 2010. Despite three changes of command in 2010, the assigned officers and supervisors rose to all challenges throughout the year. Area Two personnel provided for round-the-clock protection of their citizens, while personifying the Mission of the Oakland Police Department; working hard to provide an environment where our citizens can live, work, play, and thrive free from crime and fear of crime. They accomplished this through establishing and maintaining relationships with our citizens, responding to calls for service and critical incidents, and conducting preliminary investigations.

Area Two is centrally located in the City of Oakland. The Area is bordered by Lake Merritt to the West, High Street to the East, the Oakland Estuary to the South, and the Oakland Hills and the City of Piedmont to the North. Area Two encompasses Beats 14 through 25 and has one of the most diverse populations in the City. Area Two contains a mix of residential neighborhoods, commercial zones, and park lands. In 2010, personnel assigned to Area Two focused on the following goals, in keeping with the Department’s Strategic Plan: • • • • Strengthening our relationship with the community; Reducing violent crime through intelligence-based policing; Training and developing our staff; and Helping to bring the Department fully in compliance with the provisions of the Negotiated Settlement Agreement.

STAFFING Area Two had an authorized strength of 154 personnel in 2010, but by the end of the year was operating with 138 personnel. Position Captain Lieutenants Sergeants Officers Evidence Technicians Service Technicians Police Records Specialist Administrative Analyst Authorized 1 4 17 119 5 3 1 4 Actual 1 4 17 103 5 3 1 4 Difference 0 0 0 (16) 0 0 0 0

During 2010, there were a variety of staffing changes, including three changes of Area command, one service retirement, three resignations, and the disbanding of the Problem Solving Officer Units due budget reductions and layoffs. The accompanying table details the changes occurring through the year. January Officers Medical Transfers Loans Commanders In 1 0 0 Out 0 1 0 In 0 1 0 Sergeants Out 0 0 0

Medical Transfers Loans

Medical Transfers Loans Commanders

Name Captain R. Orozco Acting Captain E. Joyner Lieutenant C. Mufarreh Acting Lieutenant D. Flynn February Officers In Out 2 0 3 0 0 0 March Officers In Out 0 0 0 0 0 0

To Bureau of Services Patrol, Area Two Criminal Investigation Division Patrol, Area Two Sergeants In 0 0 0 Sergeants In 0 0 0 Out 0 0 0 Out 0 0 0

Name Acting Captain E. Joyner Captain P. Figueroa April Officers Medical Transfers Loans In 0 0 0 Out 5 1 3

To Patrol, Area 3 Patrol, Area Two Sergeants In 0 1 0 Out 1 1 0

Resignations, Retirements, and other Departures Name Officer C. Krebs May Officers In Out Medical 7 1 Transfers 1 0 Loans 2 0 Commanders Name Lieutenant D. Hoppenhauer Lieutenant F. Mestas June Officers

Reason Resignation Sergeants In 1 0 0 Out 0 0 0

To Internal Affairs Division Patrol, Area Two Sergeants

Medical Transfers Loans

In 0 1 1 Officers

Out 3 1 0 July Out 1 11 1

In 1 1 0 Sergeants In 0 0 0

Out 0 1 0

Medical Transfers Loans

In 4 24 1

Out 0 2 0

Resignations, Retirements, and other Departures Name Lieutenant Officer Officer Officer Officer Officer Officer Officer Officer Officer Officer Officer August Officers In Out Medical 1 0 Transfers 1 0 Loans 2 0 September Officers In Out Medical 1 5 Transfers 0 3 Loans 2 0 September Officers In Out Medical 1 5 Transfers 0 3 Loans 2 0 October Officers

Reason 25-Year Service Retirement Layoffs/PSO Program Disbanded Layoffs/PSO Program Disbanded Layoffs/PSO Program Disbanded Layoffs/PSO Program Disbanded Layoffs/PSO Program Disbanded Layoffs/PSO Program Disbanded Layoffs/PSO Program Disbanded Layoffs/PSO Program Disbanded Layoffs/PSO Program Disbanded Layoffs/PSO Program Disbanded Layoffs/PSO Program Disbanded Sergeants In 0 0 0 Sergeants In 0 1 0 Sergeants In 1 1 0 Sergeants Out 0 0 0 Out 1 0 0 Out 0 0 0

Medical Transfers Loans Commanders

In 0 1 2

Out 4 4 0

In 0 2 0

Out 0 0 0

Name Captain P. Figueroa Captain B. Fairow Lieutenant C. Shannon Lieutenant K. Mullnix Resignations, Retirements, and other Departures Name Officer November Officers Medical Transfers Loans In 2 0 0 Officers Medical Transfers Loans In 4 0 0 Out 1 0 0 Out 2 1 0 December

To Internal Affairs Division Patrol, Area Two Office of Inspector General Patrol, Area Two

Reason Resignation

Sergeants In 0 0 0 Sergeants In 1 0 0 Out 0 0 1 Out 2 0 0

Resignations, Retirements, and other Departures Name Officer FISCAL MANAGEMENT – FY 09-10

Reason Resignation

The Area Two overtime budget was closely monitored in 2010 and all discretionary overtime was closely examined before approval. Extension of shift overtime was closely scrutinized for ways to complete the work while on straight time and command authorization was required. Category O&M Personnel Overtime Budget 41,525.00 23,747,578.00 1,595,743.00 Encumbrance Expenditure 527.00 26,301.00 0.00 24,233,177.00 0.00 1,562,159.00 Difference 14,227.00 (485,598.00) 33,583.00

Total

25,384,846.00

527.00

25,821,637.00

(437,832.00)

The Area Two budget was overspent by $485,598.00 for personnel costs in FY 09-10. This over-expenditure occurred when the Department was not fully funded for existing positions. TRAINING RECEIVED AND/OR PROVIDED Area Two personnel were in compliance with all mandated Department training. Additional, non-mandated training needs were also identified and fulfilled during 2010. Personnel received a total of 11,678 hours of training during 48 different courses of instruction. This training not only included mandated courses of instruction, but also training intended to further the objectives of the Department’s Strategic Plan. The following table outlines the specific training occurring in 2010: COURSE Crowd Control Training Sexual Harassment Training Crisis Management Officer CPT Sergeant CPT Taser Recertification Supervisor Video Training Tactical Science Course PRO Quarterly Training SWAT Training SWAT Litigation-Gene Ramirez-Legal & Liability Course Search Warrant Fundamentals P.O.S.T Canine Training Peer Support Team Training PET Annual Training Bridging the Gap Focus Group Bias & Diversity Police Training NIMS-ICS 400 Advanced ICSInterviewing and Interrogation Class Terrorism Concepts-Patrol Academy Instructor DevelopmentPOST Supervisory Course Effectively Communicating with Youth Informant Training Tactical Negotiations Team Search Warrants A to Z Attendees 139 139 139 90 38 47 12 11 10 8 7 6 5 4 4 4 4 3 3 3 3 3 3 2 2 2 Course Hours 15 1 8 36 36 4 5 40 40 120 4 3 10 10 36 8 4 8 40 8 40 40 8 2 8 16 Total Hours 2085 139 1112 3240 1368 188 60 440 400 960 28 18 50 40 144 32 16 24 120 24 120 120 24 4 16 32

COURSE NIMS-ICS 300 Intermediate ICSFBR UPDATE Domestic Violence Investigations Carbine Orientation Class NRP-Nat Response PLAN-IS00800.ARegional Preparedness Training Sem.Instructor Develop. Symposium Chasing Cell Phones Rifle Marksmanship-Sniper, ADV TLO Basic Asian Gang Seminar P.O.S.T SLI P.O.S.T. Management Course Traffic Collision Investigation - Advanced Auto-Pedestrian Accident Investigation Defensive Tactics Update Traffic Collision-Skid mark Analysis Communicating Within an Organization Firearms Instructor Course SWAT School CRIMS Update Critical Incident Response for Mgrs. & Sup. SIGNIFICANT ACCOMPLISHMENTS

Attendees 2 2 2 2 2 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1

Course Hours 24 4 8 2 4 8 24 8 32 8 8 144 120 80 40 40 40 8 80 140 2 8

Total Hours 48 8 16 4 8 8 24 8 32 8 8 144 120 80 40 40 40 8 80 140 2 8

Area Two continued to be proactive in dealing with the rise in Hispanic Gang related violence. The goals remain to: • • • • Reduce Latino Gang Violence; Educate youth and parents; Work with Outreach workers; and Participation in the “Call In” process

Area Two worked with the Neighborhood Services Division to hold gang workshops for parents and children. These work shops were designed to assist parents and children to identify the signs of gang activity and to provide them with tools needed to avoid the gang life. These workshops remain in high demand from the community and will continue in 2011 if budgetary constraints can be overcome.

Use of the Measure Y Outreach workers continued in 2010, with the critical work to identify “at-risk” youth and provide them with necessary services, steering them away from violence and gang activity. Call-ins were also utilized in an effort to break the gang cycle and will continue in 2011. All personnel assigned to Area Two participated in the 90-Day Crime Prevention Plan, from 10 April through 9 July 2010. In Area Two, the focus of this 90-day plan was on Norteno and Wolfpack Gang activity, as well as those responsible for most of the serious crime in the area. Area Two had numerous additional accomplishments in 2010. Some of these include: • • Shootings were significantly reduced in during 2010. Most notable was the 53% decrease in homicides and a 9% reduction in shootings as compared to 2009. A continuing relationship with the City Attorney’s Office, Special Prosecution Team to prosecute “quality of life” crimes. One such crime, prostitution, has been long-time problem in the area and contributes to more serious crimes along major thoroughfares and the surrounding areas. Working with the City Attorney’s Office to establish a Norteno Gang Injunction in the Fruitvale Area. Continued work with Measure Y Outreach workers to provide street level mentoring, counseling, and referrals to Measure Y and local service providers in high crime areas. A serious increase in Residential Robberies was identified and abated through the collaborative efforts of departmental personnel, Neighborhood Services Coordinators, and citizens.

• • •

Several members assigned to Area Two were recognized through Captain’s Commendations for their dedication and hard work in 2010. The following officers were recognized for their combined efforts to reduce the robberies occurring in the area:

-

Officer M. Land (8847) Officer R. Lewis (8242) Officer J. Pereda (8806) Officer M. Vergera (8562) Officer J. Aylworth (8802) Officer C. Burch (8837)

Through their efforts, these officers arrested six robbery suspects while on regular patrol assignments. While working together and tasked with robbery suppression, these officer made 17 robbery arrests and recovered four firearms. Officers on this team also conducted follow up investigations in order to further leads obtained in the field.

Additional members assigned to the area were awarded Captain’s Commendations for their efforts in the service of the citizens of Oakland:

-

Officer J. Turner (9017 Officer W. Garcia (8929) Officer W. Seay (9052) Officer B. Sarno (8900)

PRODUCTIVITY PERFORMANCE DATA The following table illustrates enforcement efforts by Area Two personnel: Unit Special Resources Patrol Felony Arrests 257 692 Misdemeanor Arrests 237 1116 Firearms Recovered 30 67 Citations Issued 114 3461 Field Contacts 1256 2872

Special Resources: The Problem Solving Officer Units were disbanded in July 2010. Additionally, the Area Two Crime Reduction Teams were reduced to one team. The remaining team continued to engage in proactive crime reduction activities, with a focus on hotspot locations, throughout the year. The Crime Reduction Team also took the lead in serving members of the Norteno Gang identified in the Area Two Gang Injunction. Category Calls Dispatched - Primary Calls Dispatched - Cover Self-Initiated Cover Assign. Self-Initiated Vehicle Stops Self-Initiated Walking Stops Stop Data Forms Completed Crime Reports Completed Field Contacts Completed Firearms Recovered Probation/Parole Searches Felony On-View Arrests Felony Warrant Arrests Misdemeanor On-View Arrests Misdemeanor Warrant Arrests Total 779 203 1272 917 861 1795 470 1256 30 70 188 69 140 90

Category 11500(a) H&S Arrests Traffic DUI 14602.6a Tows 22651(p) Tows Other Tows Moving Citations Equipment/Registration Citations Pedestrian Citations Bicycle Citations Seat Belt Citations DMV 310s Citations Child Restraint Citations Parking Citations Assignment Card Completed Collisions Investigated Collisions Reported Collisions Assisted Collisions Gone on Arrival Patrol:

Total 5 0 2 1 1 61 83 24 0 1 0 0 0 6 0 0 2 0 0

When the Problem Solving Officer Units were disbanded in July 2010, Patrol officers took on the responsibility for maintaining relationships with Neighborhood Crime Prevention Councils and engaging in problem solving tactics. Category Calls Dispatched - Primary Calls Dispatched - Cover Self-Initiated Cover Assign. Self-Initiated Vehicle Stops Self-Initiated Walking Stops Stop Data Forms Completed Crime Reports Completed Total 36964 10354 13126 3193 2134 6047 7878

Category Field Contacts Completed Firearms Recovered Probation/Parole Searches Felony On-View Arrests Felony Warrant Arrests Misdemeanor On-View Arrests Misdemeanor Warrant Arrests 11500(a) H&S Arrests Traffic DUI 14602.6a Tows 22651(p) Tows Other Tows Moving Citations Equipment/Registration Citations Pedestrian Citations Bicycle Citations Seat Belt Citations DMV 310s Citations Child Restraint Citations Parking Citations Assignment Card Completed Collisions Investigated Collisions Reported Collisions Assisted Collisions Gone on Arrival

Total 2872 67 477 584 108 812 207 31 14 52 65 99 650 799 834 129 21 9 39 3 327 100 107 423 97 39

2010 continued to see success in pushing problem solving out to all officers with an emphasis on teamwork. Patrol Officers were provided a master Area Two Patrol Beat project list. The list provided a current location and details of the problems in Area Two. Each Patrol sergeant and commander was also provided a master list of all active open projects in Area Two.

This opportunity provided both Problem Solving Officers and Patrol Officers with a streamline approach in developing a solid working relationship. It also provided for a continuation of problem solving efforts when the Problem Solving Officer Units were disbanded mid-year 2010, as Patrol Officers and the Crime Reduction Team were able to continue with Area Two problem solving efforts. The following table is exemplar of the coordination between the Problem Solving Officers and Patrol personnel. Pre-planned and organized collaborative efforts, headed by the Special Resources Commander ensured a coordinated and focused response to identified hot spots and problem area.
Sat, July 10 0700 0800 0900 1000 DAY WATCH DIRECTED PATROL 17X PSO BUYBUST/ SURVEILLAN CE 17X / 17Y DAY WATCH DIRECTED PATROL 17X PSO PROBATION/P AROLE SEARCHES 17X/17Y TRAFFIC STING 17X/17Y Sun, July 11 Mon, July 12 Tue, July 13 Wed, July 14 Thu, July 15 Fri, July 16

DAY WATCH DIRECTED PATROL 17X DAY WATCH DIRECTED PATROL 17X

1100

1200 1300 1400 1500 1600 1700 1800 THIRD WATCH DIRECTED PATROL 17X THIRD WATCH DIRECTED PATROL 17X THIRD WATCH DIRECTED PATROL 17X CRT DIRECTED ENFORCEME NT THIRD WATCH DIRECTED PATROL 17X THIRD WATCH DIRECTED PATROL PSO DIRECTED ENFORCEME NT DAY WATCH DIRECTED PATROL 17X DAY WATCH DIRECTED PATROL 17X

DAY WATCH DIRECTED PATROL 17X

SURVIELLAN CE CRT/PSO

BUY/BUST CRT/PSO THIRD WATCH DIRECTED PATROL 17X

1900

2000

THIRD WATCH DIRECTED PATROL 17X

2100

THIRD WATCH DIRECTED PATROL 17X DOG WATCH DIRECTED PATROL 17X DOG WATCH DIRECTED PATROL 17X DOG WATCH DIRECTED PATROL 17X DOG WATCH DIRECTED PATROL 17X DOG WATCH DIRECED PATROL 17X DOG WATCH DIRECTED PATROL 17X

2200 2300

Sat, July 10 2400

Sun, July 11

Mon, July 12

Tue, July 13

Wed, July 14

Thu, July 15

Fri, July 16 DOG WATCH DIRECTED PATROL 17X

Area Two personnel attended 515 community meetings and engaged in problem oriented policing (POP) projects. The following table illustrates our efforts in this area: Unit Special Resources Patrol POP Projects Started POP Projects Completed 78 62 Data Unavailable

OTHER PERFORMANCE DATA IA 3 89 K-4 4 425 J-4 5 31 COLL 6 16

IAD investigations completed by area personnel did not reveal negative patterns or at-risk behavior. There were 425 reported uses of force (1 Level One, 19 Level Two, 30 Level Three, and 375 Level Four); there were no negative patterns or at-risk behavior regarding use of force identified. There were 11 preventable and 5 non-preventable collisions involving city vehicles. The Area Two administrative sergeant scheduled, tracked, and ensured compliance with Departmental training and other policy-related administrative timelines. The administrative sergeant also conducted compliance audits related to Stop Data Forms, Use of Force Reports, Supervisory Note Files, and vehicle inspections. Area personnel were in compliance with bi-weekly subordinate meeting requirements and all annual and probationary ratings were completed.

PLANS, EXPECTATIONS, AND GOALS
Area Two personnel continued to do exceptional work throughout 2010 and overcame many resource-related challenges. Officers balanced the need to respond to emergency calls for service and handle critical incidents with engaging in proactive enforcement efforts to reduce crime and completing community based problem-oriented policing projects. Supervisors and commanders provided strong and effective leadership managing critical incidents, investigating and reviewing use of force, vehicle pursuits, and division level investigations.
Internal Affairs Division complaints investigated by Area Two personnel. The number of cases investigated by the Internal Affairs Division was not available.
4 5 3

Use of Force Investigations Vehicle Pursuits 6 Vehicle Collisions

Area Two personnel will strive to continue the gains achieved in 2010. This will require a concerted effort when one considers the continuing fiscal crisis facing the City of Oakland. The return of the Problem Solving Officers in 2011 will help maintain and continue the gains made in 2010. To be successful, Area Two personnel will need to work smarter, and within the confines of available resources. This will be accomplished through increased emphasis on better preliminary investigations, gang enforcement and training, and hotspot focused enforcement initiatives. Problem Solving Officers will be challenged in 2011 to engage in more sophisticated problem solving projects, while increasing the involvement of Patrol personnel and increasing the quality of that involvement. Patrol personnel will also need to properly and formally document work product on projects, in order to better measure the impact of their efforts. These will be key steps in achieving a department-wide level of community policing and will be instrumental in achieving the objectives of the Strategic Plan. The efforts of Area Two problem solving projects will be focused by utilizing hotspot identification technology, through information provided by the crime analysts, as well as through hotspot mapping provided by Urban Strategies and through the use of Forensic Logic. The Area Two goals for 2011 are aligned with the Department’s Strategic Plan and the operational focus of the Bureau of Field Operations. • Vision 1 – Oakland is one of the safest large cities in California o A continued focus on common denominators of crime: Gangs, Guns and Drugs, will continue, utilizing Violence Suppression Plans, which include: Determine Optimum deployment schedule Establish clear and consistent direction for proactive violence suppression Conduct weekly crime coordination meetings Intelligence led policing Performance standards, monitor and report weekly performance for violence suppression o Operationally integrate intelligence led policing into the Bureau of Field Operations o Routinely use intelligence to improve tactical and strategic decision making • Vision 2 – Improve quality services to the community o Provide timely response to calls Expedite line up process to get officers in field quicker Reduce or maximize the use of report review

Improve supervision to expedite return to service by officers after calls • Vision 3 – The Department is respected, valued and trusted by those it serves o Provide strong leadership at the command and supervisory levels o Improve customer service and demand a high level of professionalism and ethical conduct o Integrity tests o Personal cameras o Communicate the importance of good police work, community service and customer service to all employees. o Encourage all personnel to walk in neighborhoods • Vision 4 – The Department and the community work together o Community Policing o Problem Solving Officers o Community Policing Tracking

Patrol Division, Area 3
SUMMARY Captain Paul Figueroa commanded Area 3 until 20 Mar 10 when I assumed command. Area 3 is located in East Oakland and encompasses Beats 26 through 35. The goals for Area 3 for 2010 were (1) reduce violent crime, (2) strengthen our relationship with the community, and to (3) train and develop our staff – while fully complying with the provisions of the Negotiated Settlement Agreement. STAFFING Position Captain Lieutenants Sergeants Officers Evidence Technicians Service Technicians Authorized 1 5 19 133 7 4 Actual 1 5 19 129 7 4 Difference 0 0 1 4 0 0

TRANSFERS

Date 09-Jan2010 09-Jan2010 16-Jan2010 16-Jan2010 16-Jan2010 23-Jan2010 23-Jan2010 23-Jan2010 23-Jan2010 23-Jan2010 06-Feb2010 06-Feb2010 06-Feb2010 06-Feb2010 06-Feb2010 06-Feb2010 06-Feb2010 20-Feb2010 20-Feb2010 20-Feb2010 20-Feb2010 20-Feb2010 20-Feb2010 20-Feb2010 20-Feb2010 20-Feb2010 20-Feb2010 20-Feb2010 20-Feb2010

Rank OFC OFC LT LT OFC LT OFC OFC OFC LT LT OFC OFC LT OFC OFC OFC OFC OFC OFC OFC OFC PET OFC OFC OFC OFC OFC OFC

FROM PERSONNEL PERSONNEL OCOP/IAD OCOP/CID MEDICAL UNIT OCOP/IAD 18/3B/LT 18/3B/LT 13/3B 0500LT/3A 0500LT/3A BOS/TRAINING BOI/CID/TETF 2 A3/SR LT BOS/TRAINING BOI/CID/TETF 2 BOI/CID/TETF CRT2 CRT 5 CRT 6 CRT 1 CRT 5 MEDICAL UNIT CRT 6 CRT 1 CRT 2 CRT 6 CRT 5 CRT 5

TO 05/3A 05/3A 05/3A A3/SR LT AREA 3 ADMIN 0500LT/3A PSO9/35X PSO8/31Y CRT 6 1700LT/3A A3/SR LT 05/3A 11/3A 0500LT/3A 05/3A 20/3A 08/3B CRT 5 08/3A 17/3A CRT 6 20/3B AREA 3 ADMIN CRT 5 CRT 6 CRT 6 13/3B 08/3A 05/3A

REASON TRANSFER TRANSFER TRANSFER TRANSFER TA TRANSFER EXT LOAN STATUS EXT LOAN STATUS EXT LOAN STATUS TRANSFER/END LOAN STATUS TRANSFER TRANSFER TRANSFER TRANSFER TRANSFER TRANSFER TRANSFER TRANSFER WITHIN SRU TRANSFER FROM SRU3 TO PATROL TRANSFER FROM SRU3 TO PATROL TRANSFER WITHIN SRU TRANSFER FROM SRU3 TO PATROL T/A TRANSFER WITHIN SRU TRANSFER WITHIN SRU TRANSFER WITHIN SRU TRANSFER FROM SRU3 TO PATROL RESCIND TRANSFER

ORDER# 10-02 10-02 10-03 10-03 10-04 10-04 10-04 10-04 10-04 10-05 10-06 10-06 10-06 10-06 10-06 10-06 10-06 10-08 10-08 10-08 10-08 10-08 10-08 10-08 10-08 10-08 10-08 10-09 10-09

20-Feb2010 20-Feb2010 20-Feb2010 20-Feb2010 20-Feb2010 13-Mar2010 20-Mar2010 20-Mar2010 20-Mar2010 20-Mar2010 20-Mar2010 20-Mar2010 20-Mar2010 20-Mar2010 20-Mar2010 20-Mar2010 20-Mar2010 20-Mar2010 20-Mar2010 20-Mar2010 20-Mar2010 20-Mar2010 20-Mar2010 20-Mar2010 20-Mar2010 20-Mar2010 20-Mar2010 20-Mar2010 20-Mar2010 20-Mar2010 20-Mar2010 20-Mar2010 20-Mar2010

OFC OFC OFC OFC OFC OFC SGT OFC PET SGT PET SGT OFC OFC OFC SGT SGT OFC OFC SGT OFC SGT SGT OFC PET SGT SGT PET SGT SGT OFC OFC PET

CRT 5 CRT 5 05/3A 05/3A PSO7/26Y BOI/CID/TETF 17/3B-1 OCOP/INTEL PATROL BOI/CID PATROL 11/3B BOS PATROL PATROL 11/3A 08/3A PATROL 17/3B-2 17/3A PSO7/30X 17/3B-2 AREA 2 ADMIN BOI/YFSD PATROL 17/1B-2 22/6A PATROL 21/5A SGT BOI/CID BOI/CID PSO7/27X PATROL

08/3A 05/3A PSO7/26Y PSO7/26Y 08/3A 08/3B 15/5B 21/5A 15/6A 07/6A 07/6A 18LT/3B 07/6A PSO9/35X PSO8/31Y 15/6A 06/5A PSO7/30X 22/6B 18LT/3A 15/5A 22/6A AREA 3 ADMIN 15/6A 06/5A 22/6A TRAINING DIV 22/6A 21/5A 22/6A 06/5A 15/6A 15/5A

RESCIND TRANSFER LOAN/TRANSFER ON 20MAR LOAN/TRANSFER ON 20MAR TRANSFER END LOAN STATUS WATCH CHANGE 2010 WATCH CHANGE 2010 WATCH CHANGE 2010/TRANSFER WATCH CHANGE 2010 WATCH CHANGE 2010/TRANSFER WATCH CHANGE 2010 WATCH CHANGE 2010 END LOAN STATUS/TRANSFER END LOAN STATUS/TRANSFER WATCH CHANGE 2010 WATCH CHANGE 2010 WATCH CHANGE 2010/TRANSFER WATCH CHANGE 2010 (ACTING SGT) WATCH CHANGE 2010 WATCH CHANGE 2010/TRANSFER WATCH CHANGE 2010 (MEDICAL) WATCH CHANGE 2010 WATCH CHANGE 2010 WATCH CHANGE 2010/TRANSFER WATCH CHANGE 2010 (ACTING SGT) WATCH CHANGE 2010 WATCH CHANGE 2010/TRANSFER WATCH CHANGE 2010 (ACTING SGT) WATCH CHANGE 2010 WATCH CHANGE 2010 WATCH CHANGE 2010/TRANSFER WATCH CHANGE 2010/TRANSFER

10-09 10-09 10-09 10-09 10-09 10-11 10-12 10-12 10-12 10-12 10-12 10-12 10-12 10-12 10-12 10-12 10-12 10-12 10-12 10-12 10-12 10-12 10-12 10-12 10-12 10-12 10-12 10-12 10-12 10-12 10-12 10-12 10-12

20-Mar2010 20-Mar2010 20-Mar2010 20-Mar2010 20-Mar2010 20-Mar2010 20-Mar2010 20-Mar2010 20-Mar2010 27-Mar2010 03-Apr2010 03-Apr2010 10-Apr2010 10-Apr2010 10-Apr2010 10-Apr2010 17-Apr2010 24-Apr2010 24-Apr2010 24-Apr2010 01-May2010 01-May2010 01-May2010 08-May2010 08-May2010 08-May2010 08-May2010 14-May2010 14-May2010 14-May2010 14-May2010 17-May2010 21-May2010

SGT SGT OFC SGT OFC SGT OFC SGT SGT OFC OFC OFC OFC LT SGT SGT OFC OFC OFC SGT OFC OFC OFC OFC OFC OFC OFC OFC LT OFC SGT OFC OFC

20/3A BOS/COMM PATROL 08/2A BOI/YFSD 11/1B BOI/YFSD 20/3B 05/3A MEDICAL UNIT 21/5A SGT 21/5A SGT BOI/CID BOI/CID PSO 7 07/6B TRAINING 21/5A SGT MEDICAL UNIT TRAINING/NSA 21/5A SGT 15/5A 15/6B MEDICAL UNIT 21/5A SGT 21/5A SGT 21/5B 15/6A A3/SR LT 15/6B BOI/CID 22/6B SGT SOD/TRAFF

21/5A 07/6B PSO7/27X 15/5A 07/6A 15/6B 076A 06/5B 21/5B AREA 3 ADMIN 21/5A 22/6A CRT 5 0500/3B/LT 07/6B PSO 7 21/5A 21/5A CRT 6 21/5A 15/6B 15/6B 15/5A A3/SRU/PSO 15/6B 21/5B 07/6A 15/6B A3/SR LT 15/6A 15/6B 22/6B SGT 07/6B

WATCH CHANGE 2010 (MEDICAL) WATCH CHANGE 2010 WATCH CHANGE 2010/TRANSFER WATCH CHANGE 2010 WATCH CHANGE 2010 WATCH CHANGE 2010 WATCH CHANGE 2010 WATCH CHANGE 2010 WATCH CHANGE 2010 TRANSFER ACTING SGT POSITION Transfer/REMAIN Acting Position END LOAN STATUS TRANSFER/AREA COMMANDER TRANSFER TO PATROL TRANSFER TO SRU3 TRANSFER/FULL DUTY END ACTING SGT POSITION TRANSFER/FULL DUTY TRANSFER/FULL DUTY ACTING SGT POSITION ACTING SGT POSITION 10APR01MAY END ACTING SGT POSITION T/A RESCIND ACTING POSITION ACTING SGT POSITION END ACTING SGT POSITION END ACTING SGT POSITION LT PROMOTION/END ACTING STATUS END ACTING SGT POSITION TRANSFER SGT PROMOTION/END ACTING STATUS TRANSFER

10-12 10-12 10-12 10-12 10-12 10-12 10-12 10-12 10-12 10-13 10-14 10-14 10-15 10-15 10-16 10-16 10-16 10-16 10-16 10-16 10-16 10-16 10-16 10-17 10-17 10-17 10-17 10-17 10-18 10-18 10-18 10-19 10-19

22-May2010 22-May2010 24-May2010 29-May2010 29-May2010 29-May2010 29-May2010 29-May2010 29-May2010 29-May2010 29-May2010 05-Jun2010 05-Jun2010 07-Jun2010 19-Jun2010 10-Jul2010 10-Jul2010 10-Jul2010 10-Jul2010 10-Jul2010 10-Jul2010 10-Jul2010 10-Jul2010 10-Jul2010 10-Jul2010 10-Jul2010 10-Jul2010 10-Jul2010 10-Jul2010 10-Jul2010 10-Jul2010 10-Jul2010 10-Jul2010

OFC (POT) OFC (POT) PET PET PET PET PET PET PET PET PET OFC SGT OFC OFC (POT) SGT OFC OFC OFC OFC OFC SGT OFC OFC SGT OFC OFC OFC OFC OFC OFC OFC OFC

TRAINING TRAINING AREA 3 ADMIN 22/2B 22/4A 15/6A-no change 07/6A-no change 06/5A-no change 22/6A 15/5A-no change 15/4B 15/5A OFC A3/SR LT MEDICAL UNIT 18LT/2B PSO 9 PSO 1/7X PSO 4/17X PSO 9/30Y PSO 8/34X PSO 2/10X FPU 2 BOI/PACT OCOP/IAD 22/6B SGT BOI/PACT PSO 2/12Y PSO 7/26Y PSO 9/29X PSO 8/31Z PSO 8/31X PSO 6/24Y BOS/Training

15/5A 07/6A 06/5A 21/5B 22/6B

FTO TRANSFER FTO TRANSFER TRANSFER/FULL DUTY PET 4-10 RESHUFFLE CHANGE PET 4-10 RESHUFFLE CHANGE PET 4-10 RESHUFFLE CHANGE PET 4-10 RESHUFFLE CHANGE PET 4-10 RESHUFFLE CHANGE

10-19 10-19 10-20 10-20 10-20 10-20 10-20 10-20 10-20 10-20 10-20 10-21 10-21 10-21 10-23 10-26 10-26 10-26 10-26 10-26 10-26 10-26 10-26 10-26 10-26 10-26 10-26 10-26 10-26 10-26 10-26 10-26 10-26

21/5A

PET 4-10 RESHUFFLE CHANGE PET 4-10 RESHUFFLE CHANGE

15/5B 15/5A SGT A3/SR LT 06/5B 07/6A 22/6B 21/5B 22/6B 18LT/3B/6 22/6B 21/5B A3 Admin 07/6A 22/6B 22/6B OFC 07/6B 21/5B 18LT/3B/6 15/5B 22/6B 22/6B 22/6B 06/5B

PET 4-10 RESHUFFLE CHANGE ACTING SGT POSITION ACTING LT POSITION TRANSFER/FULL DUTY FTO TRANSFER TRANSFER TRANSFER TRANSFER TRANSFER TRANSFER TRANSFER TRANSFER TRANSFER TRANSFER REVERTED/RE-DEPLOY TRANSFER TRANSFER TRANSFER TRANSFER TRANSFER TRANSFER TRANSFER TRANSFER

10-Jul2010 10-Jul2010 10-Jul2010 10-Jul2010 10-Jul2010 10-Jul2010 10-Jul2010 10-Jul2010 10-Jul2010 10-Jul2010 10-Jul2010 10-Jul2010 10-Jul2010 10-Jul2010 10-Jul2010 10-Jul2010 10-Jul2010 10-Jul2010 10-Jul2010 24-Jul2010 24-Jul2010 24-Jul2010 24-Jul2010 24-Jul2010 24-Jul2010 24-Jul2010 24-Jul2010 24-Jul2010 28-Jul2010 24-Jul2010 07-Aug2010 07-Aug2010 07-Aug2010

SGT SGT SGT OFC OFC OFC OFC OFC OFC OFC OFC OFC OFC OFC OFC OFC OFC OFC OFC OFC OFC OFC OFC OFC OFC OFC OFC SGT LT OFC SGT OFC OFC

PSO 1 PSO 2 22/2B SGT FPU PSO 1/5Y PSO 5/16Y PSO 7/33X PSO 8/32X PSO 8/32X BOI/TETF PSO 9/FPU OCOP/IAD PSO 7 BOI/PACT BOI/TETF 21/5B 15/5B 22/6A A3 Admin 07/6A OFC 22/6B OFC 18LT/3B/DIST 6 MEDICAL UNIT BOI/CID BOI/CID 18LT/3B/DIST 6 18LT/3B/DIST 6 15/6B MEDICAL UNIT 22/2B 07/6A 07/6A OFC 15/6B

21/5B 22/6A 22/6A OFC 06/5B 21/5B 07/6B 18LT/3B/6 18LT/3B/6 18/LT/3B/6 21/5B 21/5B 07/6B PSO 9/35Y 06/5A 21/5B 21/5A 21/5B 21/5A A3 Admin 07/6A SGT 15/6B SGT 18LT/3A/DIST 5 AREA 3 ADMIN 15/6B 06/5A 18LT/3A/DIST 5 18LT/3A/DIST 5 0500/3B/LT AREA 3 ADMIN 22/6B VCU/AREA 3 07/6A SGT VCU/AREA 3

TRANSFER TRANSFER REVERTED/RE-DEPLOY TRANSFER TRANSFER TRANSFER TRANSFER TRANSFER TRANSFER TRANSFER TRANSFER TRANSFER END ACTING SGT POSITION TRANSFER TRANSFER TRANSFER/END ACTING POSITION TRANSFER TRANSFER/END ACTING POSITION END ACTING POSITION/STILL T/A ACTING SGT POSITION 24JUL06AUG ACTING SGT POSITION 24JUL27AUG AMEND PREV (10JUL) T/A END 90-DAY LOAN END 90-DAY LOAN AMEND PREV (10JUL) AMEND PREV (10JUL) ACTING LT POSITION 24JUL-27AUG T/A TRANSFER S/A 90 DAYS ACTING SGT POSITION 90 DAYS S/A 90 DAYS

10-26 10-26 10-26 10-26 10-26 10-26 10-26 10-26 10-26 10-26 10-26 10-26 10-26 10-26 10-26 10-27 10-27 10-27 10-27 10-28 10-28 10-28 10-28 10-28 10-28 10-28 10-28 10-28 10-29 10-30 10-30 10-30 10-30

07-Aug2010 07-Aug2010 07-Aug2010 07-Aug2010 07-Aug2010 07-Aug2010 07-Aug2010 21-Aug2010 21-Aug2010 24-Aug2010 28-Aug2010 28-Aug2010 04-Sep2010 18-Sep2010 18-Sep2010 18-Sep2010 18-Sep2010 18-Sep2010 18-Sep2010 18-Sep2010 18-Sep2010 18-Sep2010 18-Sep2010 25-Sep2010 25-Sep2010 09-Oct2010 09-Oct2010 09-Oct2010 09-Oct2010 09-Oct2010 09-Oct2010 09-Oct2010 09-Oct2010

OFC OFC OFC OFC OFC OFC SGT OFC OFC OFC OFC OFC OFC SGT OFC OFC OFC OFC OFC OFC SGT OFC OFC OFC OFC OFC SGT OFC OFC OFC SGT OFC SGT

07/6B 15/5A SGT 18LT/3A/5 06/5B 15/5B 21/5B A3/SR LT PERSONNEL 21/5A SGT 1700/3A/LT 15/6B 0500/3B/LT TRAINING VCU/AREA 3 07/6A SGT VCU/AREA 3 22/6B SGT VCU/AREA 3 VCU/AREA 3 VCU/AREA 3 BOI/CID VCU/AREA 3 VCU/AREA 3 22/6B BOS/TRAINING MEDICAL UNIT BOI/CID 07/6B 15/5A 15/6A BOI/CID 07/6B CRT 6

VCU/AREA 3 15/5A OFC VCU/AREA 3 VCU/AREA 3 VCU/AREA 3 VCU/AREA 3 15/5A 18LT/3A/DIST 5 21/5A OFC 15/5A 15/6A 15/6B 18LT/3A/DIST 5 07/6A 07/6A OFC 15/6B 22/6B OFC 07/6B 18LT/3A/5 06/5B 22/6B 15/5B 21/5B 07/6B 21/5A 15/5A 07/6B 22/6B 15/6A 15/5A AREA 3 ADMIN 22/6B AREA 3 ADMIN

S/A 90 DAYS END ACTING SGT POSITION S/A 90 DAYS S/A 90 DAYS S/A 90 DAYS S/A 90 DAYS END ACTING LT POSITION REINSTATED END ACTING SGT POSITION END ACTING LT POSITION END ACTING SGT POSITION END ACTING LT POSITION TRANSFER END S/A END ACTING SGT POSITION END S/A END ACTING SGT POSITION END S/A END S/A END S/A TRANSFER END S/A END S/A ACTING SGT POSITION TRANSFER TRANSFER/FULL DUTY TRANSFER END ACTING SGT POSITION TRANSFER TRANSFER TRANSFER ACTING SGT POSITION TRANSFER

10-30 10-30 10-30 10-30 10-30 10-30 10-30 10-32 10-33 10-33 10-33 10-33 10-34 10-36 10-36 10-36 10-36 10-36 10-36 10-36 10-36 10-36 10-36 10-37 10-37 10-39 10-39 10-39 10-39 10-39 10-40 10-40 10-40

09-Oct2010 16-Oct2010 29-Oct2010 30-Oct2010 27-Oct2010 13-Nov2010 16-Nov2010 20-Nov2010 11-Dec2010 11-Dec2010

SGT SGT OFC OFC OFC OFC OFC OFC SGT OFC

22/6B AREA 3 ADMIN MEDICAL UNIT 22/6A OFC MEDICAL UNIT 21/5B MEDICAL UNIT BOI/CID BOI/CID 22/6A SGT

CRT 6 0500B/A3/LT 18LT/A3/DIST 6 22/6A SGT 22/6B AREA 3 ADMIN 22/6A 15/6A 22/6A 22/6A OFC

TRANSFER ACTING LT POSITION END FMLA ACTING SGT POSITION TRANSFER 90-DAY LOAN TRANSFER TRANSFER TRANSFER END ACTING SGT POSITION

10-40 10-41 10-41 10-42 10-44 10-44 10-45 10-45 10-48 10-48

Date 09-Jan2010 09-Jan2010 09-Jan2010 09-Jan2010 16-Jan2010 23-Jan2010 23-Jan2010 23-Jan2010 23-Jan2010 23-Jan2010 30-Jan2010 06-Feb2010 06-Feb2010 06-Feb2010 06-Feb2010 13-Feb2010 20-Feb2010 13-Mar2010 13-Mar2010 20-Mar2010

Rank OFC OFC OFC OFC OFC LT OFC OFC LT LT ANALYST LT OFC LT OFC OFC OFC OFC OFC OFC

FROM 05/3A 05/3A CRT 5 08/3B 05/3A 05/3A 18/3B/LT 18/3B/LT A3/SR LT 0500LT/3A AREA 3 ADMIN 0500LT/3A 20/3A A3/SR LT 08/3B

TO MIL/NSA/TRAINING MIL/NSA/TRAINING BOI/CID BOI/CID Medical Unit OCOP/IAD PSO9/35X PSO8/31Y BOI/CID 1700LT/3A BOI/CID A3/SR LT Medical Unit 0500LT/3A BOI/CID/TETF 1

REASON TRANSFER TRANSFER LOAN/90 DAYS LOAN/90 DAYS TRANSFER END LOAN STATUS EXT LOAN STATUS EXT LOAN STATUS END LOAN STATUS TRANSFER/END LOAN STATUS TRANSFER TRANSFER TRANSFER TRANSFER TRANSFER DISABILITY RETIREMENT

ORDER# 10-02 10-02 10-03 10-03 10-04 10-04 10-04 10-04 10-04 10-05 10-05 10-06 10-06 10-06 10-06 10-07 10-08 10-11 10-11 10-12

05/3A PSO/28X 08/3B 06/5B

PSO 5/21Y Medical Unit BOI/CID/TETF SOD/TECH DETAIL

LOAN/TRANSFER ON 20MAR TRANSFER TRANSFER LOAN FOR TRAINING

27-Mar2010 03-Apr2010 03-Apr2010 03-Apr2010 03-Apr2010 10-Apr2010 10-Apr2010 10-Apr2010 10-Apr2010 03-Apr2010 10-Apr2010 10-Apr2010 17-Apr2010 24-Apr2010 24-Apr2010 24-Apr2010 24-Apr2010 24-Apr2010 01-May2010 01-May2010 01-May2010 08-May2010 14-May2010 14-May2010 14-May2010 17-May2010 22-May2010 22-May2010 29-May2010 05-Jun2010 05-Jun2010 05-Jun2010 12-Jun2010

OFC OFC PST OFC OFC LT SGT SGT SGT OFC SGT SGT PET OFC OFC OFC OFC OFC OFC OFC OFC OFC OFC OFC OFC SGT OFC OFC OFC LT OFC SGT OFC

CRT 6 21/5A SGT AREA 3 ADMIN 21/5A SGT 06/5A 0500/3B/LT 15/6B 06/5A 15/6B AREA 3 ADMIN PSO 7 07/6B 22/6B PSO 9/30Y 15/5B 06/5B CRT 5 15/6A 21/5A SGT 15/5A 15/6B 21/5A SGT 15/6A 21/5B 15/6B 22/6A A3/SRU/PSO 15/5B 15/5A A3/SR LT 15/5A OFC A3/SR LT PSO8/31Z

MEDICAL UNIT 21/5A 07/6A 22/6A BOS/TRAINING BOI/CID BOI/CID BOI/CID BOI/CID SOD/TRAFF 07/6B PSO 7 SOD/TECH/ADMIN MEDICAL UNIT MEDICAL UNIT MEDICAL UNIT MEDICAL UNIT MEDICAL UNIT 15/6B 15/6B 15/5A 21/5B 15/6B 07/6A 15/6A TRAINING MEDICAL UNIT MEDICAL UNIT 06/3A MEDICAL UNIT 15/5A SGT A3/SR LT MEDICAL UNIT

TRANSFER/FULL DUTY ACTING SGT POSITION SUPERVISOR CHANGE Transfer/REMAIN Acting Position TRANSFER TRANSFER Ext Loan/30 Days Ext Loan/30 Days Ext Loan/30 Days TRANSFER TRANSFER TO PATROL TRANSFER TO SRU3 TRANSFER/PET UNIT TRANSFER TRANSFER TRANSFER/FULL DUTY TRANSFER TRANSFER ACTING SGT POSITION ACTING SGT POSITION 10APR01MAY END ACTING SGT POSITION ACTING SGT POSITION END ACTING SGT POSITION END ACTING SGT POSITION END ACTING SGT POSITION SGT PROMOTION/LOAN STATUS TRANSFER TRANSFER TRANSFER SWORN PET TRAINING A2 TRANSFER ACTING SGT POSITION ACTING LT POSITION TRANSFER

10-13 10-14 10-14 10-14 10-14 10-15 10-15 10-15 10-15 10-16 10-16 10-16 10-16 10-16 10-16 10-16 10-16 10-16 10-16 10-16 10-16 10-17 10-17 10-17 10-18 10-19 10-20 10-20 10-21 10-21 10-21 10-21 10-22

19-Jun2010 19-Jun2010 19-Jun2010 10-Jul2010 10-Jul2010 10-Jul2010 10-Jul2010 10-Jul2010 10-Jul2010 10-Jul2010 10-Jul2010 10-Jul2010 10-Jul2010 10-Jul2010 10-Jul2010 10-Jul2010 10-Jul2010 10-Jul2010 13-Jul2010 13-Jul2010 13-Jul2010 13-Jul2010 13-Jul2010 13-Jul2010 13-Jul2010 13-Jul2010 13-Jul2010 13-Jul2010 13-Jul2010 13-Jul2010 13-Jul2010 13-Jul2010 13-Jul2010

OFC (POT) SGT OFC SGT OFC OFC OFC OFC OFC SGT OFC SGT OFC OFC OFC OFC OFC SGT OFC OFC OFC OFC OFC OFC OFC OFC OFC OFC OFC OFC OFC OFC OFC

15/5A 22/6A 15/5A PSO 9 PSO 7/27Y PSO 7/26X PSO 9/35X PSO 9/28X PSO 7/30X 22/6B SGT 06/5B 22/6A SGT PSO 9/FPU 15/6B 06/5A PSO 7 PSO 9/35Y PSO 8 Patrol Area 3-5B-2100 Patrol Area 3-5B-2100 Patrol Area 3-6B-2200 Patrol Area 3-5B-2100 Spec Res Sec 3-PSO 8 Patrol Area 3-6B-2200 Patrol Area 3-6B-2200 Patrol Area 3-6B-0700 Patrol Area 3-6B-2200 Patrol Area 3-5B-0600 Patrol Area 3-3B-6-1800-Late Tac Patrol Area 3-5B-2100 Patrol Area 3-6B-0700 Patrol Area 3-5B-2100 Patrol Area 3-6B-2200

06/1A TRAINING AREA 3 ADMIN 22/6B 1800LT/2B 22/4B 22/4B 07/4B 1800LT/1A 22/6B OFC 06/3B 15/1A OFC 22/4B BOI/CID BOI/CID PSO 9/35Y 07/2B 06/1B

FTO TRANSFER EXTENDED LOAN T/A Transfer Transfer Transfer Transfer Transfer/Medical Transfer Reverted/Re-Deploy Transfer/Sworn Tech Positio Reverted/Re-Deploy Transfer Ext Loan/30 Days Ext Loan/30 Days End Acting Sgt Position Transfer Transfer LAYOFF LAYOFF LAYOFF LAYOFF LAYOFF LAYOFF LAYOFF LAYOFF RANK REVERSION LAYOFF LAYOFF LAYOFF LAYOFF LAYOFF LAYOFF

10-23 10-23 10-23 10-26 10-26 10-26 10-26 10-26 10-26 10-26 10-26 10-26 10-26 10-26 10-26 10-26 10-26 10-26 10-26 10-26 10-26 10-26 10-26 10-26 10-26 10-26 10-26 10-26 10-26 10-26 10-26 10-26 10-26

13-Jul2010 13-Jul2010 13-Jul2010 13-Jul2010 13-Jul2010 13-Jul2010 13-Jul2010 13-Jul2010 13-Jul2010 13-Jul2010 13-Jul2010 13-Jul2010 13-Jul2010 10-Jul2010 10-Jul2010 10-Jul2010 17-Jul2010 24-Jul2010 24-Jul2010 24-Jul2010 24-Jul2010 24-Jul2010 24-Jul2010 24-Jul2010 24-Jul2010 24-Jul2010 30-Jul2010 31-Jul2010 31-Jul2010 02-Aug2010 07-Aug2010 07-Aug2010 07-Aug2010

OFC OFC OFC OFC OFC OFC OFC OFC OFC OFC OFC OFC OFC OFC OFC OFC OFC OFC OFC OFC OFC OFC OFC OFC SGT OFC OFC OFC OFC OFC SGT OFC OFC

Patrol Area 3-3A-5-1800-Late Tac Patrol Area 3-3A-5-1800-Late Tac Patrol Area 3-6B-2200 Patrol Area 3-5B-2100 Patrol Area 3-6A-0700 Patrol Area 3-5B-2100 Patrol Area 3-3A-5-1800-Late Tac Patrol Area 3-6B-2200 Patrol Area 3-6B-2200 Patrol Area 3-3A-5-1800-Late Tac Patrol Area 3-6B-0700 Spec Res Sec 3-PSO 7 Patrol Area 3-5B-2100 21/5B 15/5B 22/6A 22/6B 21/5A 21/5B 21/5A Medical Unit

LAYOFF LAYOFF LAYOFF LAYOFF LAYOFF LAYOFF LAYOFF LAYOFF LAYOFF LAYOFF LAYOFF LAYOFF LAYOFF Transfer/End Acting Position Transfer Transfer/End Acting Position Transfer RESIGNATION

10-26 10-26 10-26 10-26 10-26 10-26 10-26 10-26 10-26 10-26 10-26 10-26 10-26 10-27 10-27 10-27 10-27 10-28 10-28 10-28 10-28 10-28 10-28 10-28 10-28 10-29 10-29 10-29 10-29 10-30 10-30 10-30 10-30

22/6B 07/6A OFC 22/6B OFC 18LT/3B/DIST 6 18LT/3B/DIST 6 18LT/3B/DIST 6 15/6B 22/6A 18LT/3B/DIST 6 06/5A 15/6A

07/4B 07/6A SGT 15/6B SGT 18LT/3A/DIST 5 18LT/3A/DIST 5 18LT/3A/DIST 5 0500/3B/LT 18LT/3B/DIST 6 MEDICAL UNIT MEDICAL UNIT CRT 5

TRANSFER ACTING SGT POSITION 24JUL06AUG ACTING SGT POSITION 24JUL27AUG AMEND PREV (10JUL) AMEND PREV (10JUL) AMEND PREV (10JUL) ACTING LT POSITION 24JUL-27AUG ACTING SGT POSITION 31JUL13AUG FMLA TRANSFER ACTING SGT POSITION 31JUL13AUG RESIGNATION

07/6A 07/6A OFC 15/6B

VCU/AREA 3 07/6A SGT VCU/AREA 3

S/A 90 DAYS ACTING SGT POSITION 90 DAYS S/A 90 DAYS

07-Aug2010 07-Aug2010 07-Aug2010 07-Aug2010 07-Aug2010 07-Aug2010 07-Aug2010 21-Aug2010 21-Aug2010 21-Aug2010 24-Aug2010 28-Aug2010 28-Aug2010 18-Sep2010 18-Sep2010 18-Sep2010 18-Sep2010 18-Sep2010 18-Sep2010 18-Sep2010 18-Sep2010 18-Sep2010 25-Sep2010 25-Sep2010 25-Sep2010 09-Oct2010 09-Oct2010 09-Oct2010 09-Oct2010 09-Oct2010 09-Oct2010 09-Oct2010 09-Oct2010

OFC OFC OFC OFC OFC OFC SGT OFC OFC OFC SGT OFC SGT SGT OFC OFC OFC OFC OFC OFC OFC OFC OFC OFC OFC OFC OFC OFC OFC SGT OFC SGT SGT

07/6B 15/5A SGT 18LT/3A/5 06/5B 15/5B 21/5B A3/SR LT 18LT/3A/DIST 5 15/6B 21/5A SGT 1700/3A/LT 15/6B 0500/3B/LT VCU/AREA 3 07/6A SGT VCU/AREA 3 22/6B SGT VCU/AREA 3 VCU/AREA 3 VCU/AREA 3 VCU/AREA 3 VCU/AREA 3 22/6B 21/5A CRT 5 07/6B 15/5A 15/6A 15/5B BOI/CID 07/6B CRT 6 22/6B

VCU/AREA 3 15/5A OFC VCU/AREA 3 VCU/AREA 3 VCU/AREA 3 VCU/AREA 3 15/5A TRAINING MEDICAL UNIT 21/5A OFC 15/5A 15/6A 15/6B 07/6A 07/6A OFC 15/6B 22/6B OFC 07/6B 18LT/3A/5 06/5B 15/5B 21/5B 07/6B BOS/TRAINING MEDICAL UNIT 22/6B 15/6A 15/5A BOI/CID 07/6B 22/6B AREA 3 ADMIN CRT 6

S/A 90 DAYS END ACTING SGT POSITION S/A 90 DAYS S/A 90 DAYS S/A 90 DAYS S/A 90 DAYS END ACTING LT POSITION NSA TRAINING/ TRANSFER TRANSFER END ACTING SGT POSITION END ACTING LT POSITION END ACTING SGT POSITION END ACTING LT POSITION END S/A END ACTING SGT POSITION END S/A END ACTING SGT POSITION END S/A END S/A END S/A END S/A END S/A ACTING SGT POSITION TRANSFER TRANSFER END ACTING SGT POSITION TRANSFER TRANSFER TRANSFER RESCIND ACTING SGT POSITION TRANSFER TRANSFER

10-30 10-30 10-30 10-30 10-30 10-30 10-30 10-32 10-33 10-33 10-33 10-33 10-33 10-36 10-36 10-36 10-36 10-36 10-36 10-36 10-36 10-36 10-37 10-37 10-37 10-39 10-39 10-39 10-39 10-40 10-40 10-40 10-40

16-Oct2010 16-Oct2010 16-Oct2010 30-Oct2010 06-Nov2010 13-Nov2010 13-Nov2010 16-Nov2010 27-Nov2010 27-Nov2010 26-Nov2010 11-Dec2010 11-Dec2010 11-Dec2010 11-Dec2010 18-Dec2010 18-Dec2010 18-Dec2010 18-Dec2010 23-Dec2010 24-Dec2010 25-Dec2010 28-Dec2010

OFC SGT OFC OFC OFC SGT OFC OFC OFC OFC OFC OFC OFC OFC PST OFC OFC OFC OFC OFC OFC OFC OFC

22/6B AREA 3 ADMIN 15/6A 22/6A OFC 22/6A AREA 3 ADMIN 21/5B 22/6A CRT 6 22/6B

MEDICAL UNIT 0500B/A3/LT MEDICAL UNIT 22/6A SGT MEDICAL UNIT COMMUNICATIONS AREA 3 ADMIN COMMUNICATIONS MEDICAL UNIT MEDICAL UNIT

TRANSFER ACTING LT POSITION TRANSFER ACTING SGT POSITION TRANSFER 90-DAY LOAN 90-DAY LOAN T/A TRANSFER TRANSFER RESIGNATION

10-41 10-41 10-41 10-42 10-44 10-44 10-44 10-45 10-46 10-46 10-48 10-48 10-48 10-48 10-48 10-49 10-49 10-49 10-49 10-49 10-49 10-50 10-50

21/5A 22/6A 22/6A SGT AREA 3 ADMIN 15/6B 18/3B/6 15/6B 06/5B

MEDICAL UNIT IAD 22/6A OFC MEDICAL UNIT AREA 3 ADMIN COMMUNICATIONS AREA 3 ADMIN MEDICAL UNIT

TRANSFER 30-DAY LOAN END ACTING SGT POSITION TRANSFER 90-DAY LOAN T/A 90-DAY LOAN TRANSFER RESIGNATION RESIGNATION

18/3B/5

MEDICAL UNIT

TRANSFER RESIGNATION

FISCAL MANAGEMENT

Org 107310

2010

Fiscal management was primarily handled at the Bureau level. FY09-10 Budget $28,929,357 $2,530,990 $31,460,347 FY09-10 Expenditure $26,500,990 $2,906,954 $29,407,944

Category General Purpose Non-General Purpose Area Total

Encumbrance 0 0 0

Difference $2,428,192 $(375,964) $2,052,228

Staff worked extremely hard to keep overtime costs within budget. Budgetary cutbacks have mandated stricter accountability in controlling discretionary overtime. Some measures include the elimination of backfill overtime to cover open beats, enhanced supervisory and command monitoring of extension of shift overtime, and closer analysis of crime patterns and trends when utilizing overtime on directed patrols. TRAINING RECEIVED AND/OR PROVIDED Area 3 was in compliance with all NSA mandated training. In addition to receiving Department-wide training regarding new policies and procedures, the Area was proactive in providing additional training. Some examples include: • • • Reality-based officer involved shooting scenario training using simmunitions Lineup training involving shoot/don’t shoot scenarios One-day Watch training comprising of Use of Force, TASER, high-risk felony car stop, and tactical entry

Officers attended the listed training and schools:
OAKLAND POLICE DEPARTMENT AREA THREE PATROL TRAINING 2010

COURSE

Hrs.

Rank All Area Three Personnel All Area Three Personnel All Area Three Personnel All Area Three Personnel All Area Three Personnel All Area Three Personnel All Area Three Personnel All Area Three Personnel

Student

TELESTAFF TRAINING COURSE WEBSTAFF TRAINING COURSE DRUG ENDANGERED CHIDREN(DEC)TRAINING HUMAN TRAFFICKING( CHILD PROSTITUTION CROWD CONTROLTRAINING 290 MAINTENANCE COMPLIANCE PROGRAM GANG FC'S AND GANG UPDATE INFORMATION SIMUNITION TRAINING P.O.S.T CANINE(PSD) TEAM CERTIFICATION POST Canine Team Certification POST Canine Team Certification

1 2 1 1 2 1 0.5 0.5

10 10

Ofc Ofc

B. Estrada M. Neff

POST Canine Team Certification TACTICAL TEAM TRAINING Tactical team Training Tactical team Training Tactical team Training Tactical team Training Tactical team Training Tactical team Training Tactical team Training Tactical team Training Tactical team Training P.O.S.T. SUPERVISORY COURSE POST Supervisory Course POST Supervisory Course POST SLI SHERMAN BLOCK LEADERSHIP POST SLI Leadership Class P.O.S.T. MANAGEMENT COURSE POST Management Course Lieutenants School DVD FACILITATION COURSE DVD Facilitation Course DVD Facilitation Course DVD Facilitation Course DVD Facilitation Course DVD Facilitation Course DVD Facilitation Course DVD Facilitation Course DVD Facilitation Course COMMAND RETREAT Command Retreat Command Retreat Command Retreat Command Retreat Command Retreat Command Retreat OFFICERS CPT Officers CPT Officers CPT Officers CPT Officers CPT Officers CPT Officers CPT

10

Ofc

S. Armeding

Lt 240 240 240 240 240 240 240 80 80 144 120 16 16 16 16 16 16 16 20 8 8 8 8 8 8 36 36 36 36 36 36 SGT SGT Ofc Ofc Ofc Ofc Ofc Ofc Ofc Sgt Sgt Sgt Sgt Sgt Sgt Sgt Sgt Sgt Sgt Cpt Lt Lt Lt Lt Lt Ofc Ofc Ofc Ofc Ofc Ofc

B. Alexander C. Sansone S. Millington B. Alaura M. Burch V. Garcia A. Jones A. Leal S. Glover B. Worden S. Millington B. Alexander R.Glock R.Holmgren A. Souza B. Wehrly C.Gonzalez W.Chan D. Cronin D.Royal E, Joyner J.Loman D. Lozares F. Melara B. Alexander K. Parris C.Moreno D.Kemmitt M. Munoz K.Thompson J.Sanchez J.Galaviz

Officers CPT Officers CPT Officers CPT Officers CPT Officers CPT Officers CPT Officers CPT EVALIS TRAINING COURSE EVALIS Training Course EVALIS Training Course EVALIS Training Course INSTRUCTOR DEVELOPMENT COURSE Instructor Development Course PATROL RIFLE QUARTERLY TRAINING Patrol Rifle Quarterly Training Patrol Rifle Quarterly Training Patrol Rifle Quarterly Training Patrol Rifle Quarterly Training Patrol Rifle Quarterly Training Patrol Rifle Quarterly Training Patrol Rifle Quarterly Training Patrol Rifle Quarterly Training Patrol Rifle Quarterly Training Patrol Rifle Quarterly Training Patrol Rifle Quarterly Training NCCHIDTA-SEARCH WARRANT NCCHIDTA Search Warrant Training NCCHIDTA Search Warrant Training NCCHIDTA Search Warrant Training NCCHIDTA Search Warrant Training NCCHIDTA Search Warrant Training NCCHIDTA Search Warrant Training NCCHIDTA Search Warrant Training NCCHIDTA Search Warrant Training NCCHIDTA Search Warrant Training NCCHIDTA Search Warrant Training NCCHIDTA Search Warrant Training RIPP HOBBLE TRAINING COURSE Ripp Hobble Training Course Ripp Hobble Training Course BICYCLE PATROL COURSE

36 36 36 36 36 36 36 12 12 12 24 40 40 40 40 40 40 40 40 40 40 40 30 30 30 30 30 24 24 24 24 24 24 8 8

Ofc Ofc Ofc Ofc Ofc Ofc Ofc Sgt Sgt Sgt Ofc Ofc Ofc Ofc Ofc Ofc Ofc Ofc Ofc Ofc Ofc Ofc Ofc Ofc Ofc Ofc Ofc Ofc Ofc Ofc Ofc Ofc Ofc Ofc Ofc

G.Patterson J.Sena W. Wong A. Garza J.Littrell D.Vantree J.Turner C.Gonzalez J.England B.Hoffman T. Sotto O.Abucay E.Barangan R.Kabahit E.Lara J.Quintella R.San Andres M.Sevilla T. Martin M. Rodriguez O.Saerpan F. Mendoza O.Abucay J.Alyworth C. Burch S.Hewitt S. Kim E.Barangan M.Bonilla M.Campos J.Galaviz K. Reynolds C.Moreno M.Chinen R.Kabahit

Bicycle Patrol Course Bicycle Patrol Course Bicycle Patrol Course Bicycle Patrol Course Bicycle Patrol Course OPD LEADERSHIP COURSE OPD Leadership Course OPD Leadership Course OPD Leadership Course OPD Leadership Course OPD Leadership Course OPD Leadership Course TASER DOWNLOAD COURSE Taser Download Course Taser Download Course Taser Download Course TACTICAL RESPONSE / TERRORIST THREATS Tactical Response/Terrorist Threats Tactical Response/Terrorist Threats Tactical Response/Terrorist Threats Tactical Response/Terrorist Threats Tactical Response/Terrorist Threats ACTING SERGEANTS' TRANSITION COURSE Acting Sergeants Course Acting Sergeants Course Acting Sergeants Course Acting Sergeants Course Acting Sergeants Course Acting Sergeants Course Acting Sergeants Course Acting Sergeants Course SERGEANTS CPT TRAINING Sergeants CPT Training Sergeants CPT Training Sergeants CPT Training Sergeants CPT Training Sergeants CPT Training Sergeants CPT Training Sergeants CPT Training Sergeants CPT Training Sergeants CPT Training

40 40 40 40 40 48 48 48 48 48 48 10 10 10 40 40 40 40 40 40 40 40 40 40 40 40 40 40 40 40 40 40 40 40 40 40

Ofc Ofc Ofc Ofc Ofc Sgt Sgt Ofc Ofc Ofc Ofc Sgt Sgt Sgt Sgt Ofc Ofc Ofc Ofc Ofc Ofc Ofc Ofc Ofc Ofc Ofc Ofc Sgt Sgt Sgt Sgt Sgt Sgt Sgt Sgt Sgt

K.Rucker A.Rutten R.Kabahit J.Borello O.Abucay O.Ashford J.England C.Burch S.Cooper D.Kemmitt M.Patterson W. Bardsley D. Cronin J. England R. Holmgren D. Burke L.Low C.Saunders T.Sotto M.Bonilla D. Burke R. McNeely R.Moore J.Perrodin C.Saunders R. Sayapupha T.Sotto W.Bardsley D.Elzey C.Gonzalez B.Hoffman B.Wehrly K. Thomas P. Bernard R. Holmgren D.Faeth

BASIC INVESTIGATION COURSE Basic Investigators Course Basic Investigators Course Basic Investigators Course Basic Investigators Course Basic Investigators Course Basic Investigators Course Basic Investigators Course Basic Investigators Course Basic Investigators Course BRIDGING THE GAP FOCUS GROUP Bridging the Gap Focus Group Bridging the Gap Focus Group Bridging the Gap Focus Group TACTICAL SCIENCE COURSE Tactical Science Course Tactical Science Course Tactical Science Course Tactical Science Course Tactical Science Course Tactical Science Course SOLO MOTORCYCLE ENFORCEMENT OFC. Motor School Motor School Crime Prevention Through Environmental Design CPTED CPTED CPTED CPTED CPTED CPTED CPTED CPTED CPTED CPTED CPTED CPTED CPTED ADVANCED CPETED Advanced CPTED WOMEN LEADERSHIP IN LAW ENFORCEMENT 120 Ofc A.Smith 160 160 Ofc Ofc B.Clifford J.Foreman 40 40 40 40 40 40 Cpt Lt Lt Sgt Sgt Sgt R.Orozco D. Hoppenhauer C. Muffareh D.Faeth C. Gonzalez R.Holmgren 15 15 15 LT Ofc Ofc R. Yelder C. Burch M.Lopez 40 40 40 40 40 40 40 40 40 Ofc Ofc Ofc Ofc Ofc Ofc Ofc Ofc Ofc O.Abucay J.Alyworth T.Bergquist J.Borello C.Burch R.Coglio S.Hewitt S.Kim J.Pereda

8 40 40 40 40 40 40 40 40 40 40 40 40

PST Ofc Ofc Ofc Ofc Ofc Ofc Ofc Ofc Ofc Ofc Ofc Ofc

C.Rotaru O.Abucay J. Alywoth C.Borello E.Castaneda P.Davis J.Fong S.Hewitt R.Kabahit M.Madlnascay J. Pereda M.Sanchez T.Small

Women Leadership In Law Enforcement Women Leadership In Law Enforcement VIDEO TRAINING Video Training TASER TRAINING Taser training Taser training Taser training Taser training Taser training Taser training Taser training Taser training Taser training Taser training TACTICAL COMMUNICATIONS Tactical Communications NC HIDTA-DOMESTIC DRUG INTRODUCTION Domestic Drug Introduction NC HIDTA CRIMINAL GANG INVESTIGATION Criminal Gang Investigation OPD SIMS TRAINING OPD Simunition training OPD Simunition training OPD Simunition training OPD Simunition training OPD Simunition training OPD Simunition training OPD Simunition training OPD Simunition training CNOA ECSTASY CLASS CNOA Ecstasy Class DETECTING DECEPTION AND DANGER Detecting Danger and Deception Training Detecting Danger and Deception Training Detecting Danger and Deception Training Detecting Danger and Deception Training Detecting Danger and Deception Training PSO SCHOOL PSO School WIRE TAP TRAINING

36 36 20 8 10 12 10 10 4 4 4 4 20

Lt Ofc Sgt Sgt Ofc Ofc Ofc Sgt Ofc Ofc Ofc Ofc Sgt

D.Hoppenhauer C.Cheung P.Bernard P.Bernard G.Lee C.Kuhr J.Sanchez D. Elzy M.Nguyen D.Ly B. Reeder R.Smith P.Bernard

24 16 5 1 5 8 8 8 8 8 8 8 8 8 8 8 40

Sgt Sgt Sgt Ofc Ofc Ofc Ofc Ofc Ofc Ofc Ofc Ofc Ofc Ofc Ofc Ofc Ofc

D.Royal D.Royal D.Royal O.Abucay E.Barangan J.Galaviz E.Lara C. Moreno J.Perrodin K.Reynolds M.Hackenberg M.Hackenberg R.Kabahit A.Pierce M.Sanchez T.Small M.Hackenberg

Wire Tap Training Wire Tap Training Wire Tap Training Wire Tap Training LEOKA SUSPECT TACTICS LEOKA Tactics training LEOKA Tactics training LEOKA Tactics training TASER INSTRUCTOR UPDATE Taser Instructor Update CNOA TRAINING CNOA training seminar CNOA training seminar CNOA training seminar CNOA training seminar CNOA training seminar CNOA ECSTASY CLASS CNOA Ecstasy Class CONCEALED COMPARTMENTS Concealed Compartments Search Training Concealed Compartments Search Training Concealed Compartments Search Training Concealed Compartments Search Training DRUG INTERDICTION CLASS Drug Interdiction Class Drug Interdiction Class Drug Interdiction Class Drug Interdiction Class Drug Interdiction Class STREET DEVELOPMENT Street development training Street development training Street development training LEADS Leads Training Leads Training Leads Training Leads Training Leads Training Leads Training OPD-SEARCH WARRANT

8 8 8 12 10 10 10 8 40 40 40 40 40 8 8 8 8 8 24 24 24 24 24 8 8 8 1 1 1 1 1 1

Ofc Sgt Ofc Ofc Sgt Ofc Ofc Sgt Ofc Ofc Ofc Ofc Ofc Ofc Ofc Ofc Ofc Ofc Ofc Ofc Ofc Ofc Ofc Ofc Ofc Ofc Ofc Ofc Ofc Ofc Ofc Ofc

A. Bowie D.Royal J.Stine N.Windham D.Royal R.Kabahit C.Keden D.Royal O.Abucay J. Alywoth J.Borello S.Hewitt M.Madlanscay M.Hackenberg J. Alywoth J.Galaviz K.Reynolds J.Stine E.Barangan J.Galaviz E.Lara C.Moreno K.Reynolds J.Borello S.Hewitt M.Mandlascay J.Borello J.Fong S.Hewitt M.Madlanscay C. Kuhr J.Pereda

OPD Search Warrant training OPD Search Warrant training OPD Search Warrant training OPD Search Warrant training FST FST Training INTOXILIZER Intoxilizer training PAS PAS Training DUI DUI Training DUI Training SARA PROJECT SARA Project Course SARA Project Course SARA Project Course CALGANG Cal Gang Cal Gang Cal Gang Cal Gang Cal Gang TLO UPDATE CLASS TLO Update course GANGS AND HATE GROUPS Gangs and Hate Crimes TERRORISM DETECTION Terrorism Detection EXTREME MUSLIM GROUPS Extreme Muslim Groups HUMAN TRAFFICKING Human Trafficking ACAMS UPDATE ACAMS Update GLOCK ARMORED Glock Armored DT UPDATE TRAINING DT Update training SWAT TRAINING Swat Training

8 8 3 2 8 40 8 20 20 4 4 4 16 2 16 16 16 8 8 8 8 8 40 9 16 240

Ofc Ofc Ofc Ofc Ofc Ofc Ofc Ofc Ofc Ofc Ofc Ofc Ofc Ofc Ofc Ofc Ofc Ofc Ofc Ofc Ofc Ofc Ofc Ofc Ofc Ofc

R.Coglio J.Galaviz D. Van tree C. Kuhr R.Coglio T.Small R.Coglio J.Fong S.Hewitt J .Fong S.Hewitt J. Pereda J.Galaviz A.Smith B.Reeder J.Sanchez J.Stine M.Hackenberg M.Hackenberg M.Hackenberg M.Hackenberg M.Hackenberg M.Hackenberg S.Hewitt R.Kabahit J.Perrodin

Swat Training SWAT SCHOOL-VIKING TRAINING SWAT School FIREARMS INSTRUCTOR SCHOOL ALCO Firearms Instructor Course U/C SCHOOL Undercover School INDOOR COMMERCIAL CANNABIS INVESTIGATIONS Indoor Commercial Cannabis Investigation Indoor Commercial Cannabis Investigation LESS LETHAL Less Lethal Class Less Lethal Class INTERVIWING AND INTEROGATION CLASS Interviewing and Interrogation Class POST TLO TERRORISM TLO Course TLO Course TLO Course STREET SURVIVAL Street Survival PEDOPHILE CLASS Pedophile Class DRUG ENFORCEMENT AND INFLUENCE Drug Enforcement and Influence Class BUILDING SEARCH TRAINING OPD BUILDING SEARCH TRAINING OPD BUILDING SEARCH TRAINING OPD BUILDING SEARCH TRAINING OPD BUILDING SEARCH TRAINING OPD POST CRIME INVESTIGATORS TRAINING Crime Investigators training POST Crime Investigators training POST DA INVESTIGATIONS DA Investigations Training DA Investigations Training Gang Class Training Update OPD Gangs Update Training.

240 40 80 40

Ofc Ofc Ofc Ofc

T.Sotto T.Sotto T.Sotto J.Stine

16 16 8 8 24 8 8 8 16 10 24 2 2 2 2 2 2 2 2 3

Ofc Ofc Ofc Ofc Ofc Ofc Sgt Sgt Ofc Ofc Ofc Ofc Ofc Ofc Ofc Ofc Ofc Ofc Ofc Ofc

J.Stine A. Bowie B.Reeder D.Ly C.Cheung C.Cheung C. Gonzalez S.Hewitt J.Muniz K.Parker-Bridges C.Cheung D. Burke A. Bowie C. Flores

A. Bowie C. Flores A. Bowie C. Flores C. Kuhr

SIGNIFICANT ACCOMPLISHMENTS Area 3 took the initiative to become proactive in dealing with the rise in Hispanic Gang related violence. Area 3 Violent Crime Unit: The Area III Violent Crime Unit was created in August of 2010 to reduce the level of Latino gang violence that was on the rise in Area 3. The goals of the Area 3 Violent Crime Unit were the following: • • • • Reduce Latino Gang Violence Educate youth and parents Work with Outreach workers And participate in the “Call In” process

The Area 3 Violent Crime Unit was led by Sergeant Randy Brandwood who is a Latino Gang Expert. The unit was staffed with 6 officers from the Patrol Division on loan. The team had an immediate impact and arrested several gang members for shootings that had occurred in Area 3. Beginning on 8 Aug 10, the Area 3 Violent Crimes Unit has maintained an extremely high activity rate that has resulted in over sixty felony arrests. Of the sixty arrestees, twenty eight were confirmed gang members. The Unit has recovered twenty three firearms and made arrests for each of the firearms recovered. The Unit developed information which led to the arrests of two suspects in two different Gang related shootings. The Unit is also responsible for several high profile arrests including the arrest of two armed Gang members at Laney College, and the arrest of Phillip Grimes who was wanted for multiple shootings both in Hayward and Oakland. The Unit has made several arrests for other part 1 felonies including robbery, ADW, and homicide. The Unit has assisted a short staffed CID and at times conducted follow up investigations including photo lineups and witness interviews. Gang Awareness Training: NSC’s Edith Guillen and Ana Martinez put together gang awarness training and parents, students, and the community received vital training in gang awareness. These trainings will continue throughout 2011. PRODUCTIVITY PERFORMANCE DATA Special Resources: CRT-5 and CRT-6 engaged in standard crime reduction team activities during the first six months of the year before transitioning to Field Training Teams where they primarily engaged in standard field training activities. PSO-3 and PSO-4 spent the first six months

of the year engaged in problem-solving activities before taking on additional responsibilities associated with crime reduction team work. Unit CRT-5 CRT-6 PSO-7 PSO-8 Total Felony Arrests 235 342 91 117 785 Misd. Arrests 190 167 110 117 584 Guns 44 18 16 12 90

Oakland Police Department Area Three Patrol

ACTIVITY SUMMARY REPORT OAKLAND POLICE DEPARTMENT

Year 2010

Patrol Officers Only

Category 1. Calls Dispatched Primary 2. Calls Dispatched Cover 3. Self-Initiated Cover 4. Crime Reports Completed 5. Self-Initiated Vehicle Stops 6. Self-Initiated Walking Stops 7. Stop Data Forms Completed 8. Field Contacts 9. Felony On-View Arrests 10. Felony Warrant Arrests 11. Misdemeanor On-View Arrests 12. Misdemeanor Warrant Arrests 13. 11500(a) H&S

Total

75882 18190 26987 18190 13761 6778 21275 4595 1397 322 2220 689 85

Arrests 14. Misdemeanor Citations 15. Moving Citations 16. Parking Citations 17. Vehicles Towed 18. Firearms Recovered 19. Hours spent walking Patrol Projects 2010 was a successful year in developing a clear understanding of problem solving projects and Teamwork. Patrol Officers were provided a master Area 3 Patrol Beat project list. The list provided a current location and details of the problems in Area 3. Each Patrol Sergeant and commander was provided a master list of all active open projects in Area 3. This opportunity provided both PSO’s and Patrol officers with a streamline approach in developing a solid working relationship. All of Area 3 PSO’s, Crime Reduction Teams and Patrol officers were made aware of all concerns and projects in Area 3. Patrol Officers were able to work with CRT or PSO officers or other internal or external resources to assist in solving the problems and challenges. Area 3 Patrol Beat project were audited in 2010. The Audit provided Command and supervisory personnel an opportunity to review the progress of open projects and the opportunity to combine open projects and make better use of existing resources and communication. The Master Area 3 Patrol Beat project list included over 300 active projects. This number represents the active projects of all PSO, CRT and Patrol officers combined. OTHER PERFORMANCE DATA IA 297 K-4 1276 J-4 103 Preventable 8 NonPreventable 13

1585 6551 2053 2424 279 4829.80

IAD investigations completed by Area personnel did not reveal negative patterns or atrisk behavior. There were 538 reported uses of force (3 Level One’s, 24 Level Two’s, 77 Level Three’s, and 1,172 Level Four’s); negative patterns or at-risk behavior regarding the use of force was not identified. There were thirteen preventable collisions involving city vehicles. Supervisors and commanders did an exceptional job of monitoring pursuits

and determining whether the need to apprehend the violator outweighed public safety. All personnel received training on the new pursuit policy. The Area provided training for several new Departmental and Bureau policies and did not author any; no programs were created by the Area. Several “one-day” audits were conducted to ensure member were in compliance with NSA and Departmental policies (e.g. Stop Data Form, arrest approval). There were a high number of Captain’s Commendations that were distributed due a number of arrests and projects that officers conducted through out the year. Additionally, several Letters of Appreciation were received and recognized during line ups. Multiple members of the Area received awards ranging from Medal’s of Merit to

PLANS, EXPECTATIONS, AND GOALS
There are several plans currently working, such as increased preliminary investigations, gang enforcement, database training, and misdemeanor charging by Patrol. With each of the Community Policing Beats filled and a new laser focus on crime and rebuilding community relationships, more is going to be expected from all staff. PSOs will be expected to (1) develop larger and more sophisticated problem-solving projects and (2) to better coordinate and utilize patrol and other Department resources. Patrol officers will be expected to follow the lead of their respective PSO and to properly and formally document their contributions. State of the Unit With the addition of an Administrative Sergeant and relief sergeants to organize and track NSA and administrative tasks and requirements, sergeants and lieutenants will be able to spend more time out in Patrol actually supervising the police work being done in the Area. With the Department not fully staffed and with a young patrol force, it is imperative that supervisors and commanders be in the field as much as possible to inspect and supervise the work being done. Overall, Geographic Policing was very successful in 2010 for Area 3 personnel and at the same time ensuring policy compliance with the Negotiated Settlement Agreement. All Area 3 personnel will be challenged in 2011 to reduce crime by 20%, but at the same time ensuring that police work in Area 3 is conducted with integrity and ethically. The Area 3 community expects and demands officers that operate within the law and are morally sound. Our driving mission for 2011 will be to drive down the crime rate by doing thorough, competent, and exhaustive preliminary investigations. Every member of Area 3 will be held accountable to not only knowing and understanding our craft of crime fighting, but challenged to find more creative ways of handling crime issues.

Support Operations Division
SUMMARY

I. DIVISION FUNCTIONS AND RESPONSIBILITIES
The Support Operations Division consists of two major sections, Special Operations Section and Traffic Section with the following units, the majority of which have citywide enforcement and support responsibilities: Special Operations Section Under the command of Lt. Michael Poirier, the Special Operations Section coordinates a variety of specialized units within the Department. These specialized units cover the Department’s law enforcement capabilities that require specific technical proficiency and/or have a focused purpose. The Special Operations Section provides the Department with expertise, selection processes, training and specialized equipment. The coordinators are assigned to the Special Operations Section Administrative Unit. However, the individual member / employee provide the capability to work under their assigned commander in their designated Bureau, Division and Section. Reserve Program The Oakland Police Department Reserve Program provides volunteer support to the Department by supplementing the full-time officers in the Bureau of Field Operations. The reserve coordinator is a sworn officer responsible for facilitating the selection, training and deployment of the reserve unit. Evidence Technician Program The Evidence Technician Program is responsible for documentation, evidence collection and crime scene processing. Evidence Technicians collect DNA evidence, fingerprints, hair and fiber, instrumentalities of the crime, tool marks, shoe prints, etc. Technicians also diagram and photograph crime scenes. The Evidence Technician Program is managed by the Technician coordinator. The Technician coordinator facilitates the selection and training (initial and on-going) of technicians, administers the yearly draw, orders supplies and manages the technician equipment. The Technician Coordinator also provides expertise at crime scenes and responds to crime scenes, as needed. Canine Program The Canine Unit deploys police canines which enhance the safety of officers and citizens and increases the Department’s ability to capture criminals and locate evidence. Police canines include patrol canines, narcotic detection canines, tracking canines, explosive detection canines and accelerant detection canines. The canine program is managed by a canine coordinator. The canine coordinator is responsible for training canine handlers and their dogs, record keeping, equipment purchases, semi-annual POST canine

certification and facilitating veterinary health needs. The canine coordinator also serves as a subject matter expert for the Department and at Use of Force Boards. It takes approximately five to six months to certify an OPD canine team for deployment in the streets.

Marine Program The Marine Program provides security for the Estuary and Port of Oakland facilities. The officers patrol the inner and outer harbors and West Oakland truck rout. The officers use the Marine Patrol Boat to patrol the outer harbor and waterways. The officers assigned to the Marine Program are assisted by Reserve, Patrol and Traffic Officers. The boat patrols also conducts critical infrastructure inspections (bridges, Port, etc.) and provides marine capabilities for the Tactical Team. Tactical Operations Team Program The tactical operations team handles incidents that extend beyond the capabilities of the standard officer. The tactical team receives specialized training and equipment to respond to critical incidents. These incidents can include barricaded suspects, hostage rescue, mobile intercepts, high risk search/arrest warrants and crowd control. The tactical team is a collateral duty for the members / employees assigned. The tactical team coordinator facilitates training, equipment purchases and planned tactical operations. The tactical team is divided into five elements: • • • • • The “SWAT / Entry Element” – responsible for arrest / react, chemical agent deployment, physical entries into structures and vessels, etc. The “Sniper Element” – responsible for observation, and intelligence and has the capability to deliver precision shots at long, medium and short distances. The “Tactical Negotiation Team” – responsible for negotiations in critical incidents including hostage situations, suicide attempts, barricaded suspects and civil disorder. The “Tactical Operations Support Team” – responsible for the documentation, dispatch and outside agency liaison for the incident and tactical commander during a critical incident. The “Tactical Emergency Medical Support” – responsible for preventive, urgent and emergency medical care during a high-risk law enforcement special operation.

The Tactical Operations Team meets the California POST Level 2 requirements and recommendations. Air Support Unit The primary goal of the Air Support Unit is to assist officers in the apprehension of suspects by quickly responding to crimes in progress. The unit, which operates citywide, uses aerial surveillance to assist in ground searches, high-speed vehicle pursuits, foot chases, and large area searches. The aerial advantage provided by the Air Support Unit enhances officer safety, minimizes risks to citizens and assists in the deployment of patrol

units during major incidents. The Air Support Unit also acts as a “Force Multiplier” conducting flights over various calls for service and enabling a smaller work force to complete other assignments and tasks. The Air Support Unit also provides vital assistance to the Oakland Fire Department by locating unreported fires, saving numerous hours in fire suppression through early detection.

Alcohol Beverage Action Team ABAT is responsible for licensing establishments in the city of Oakland related to alcohol and tobacco sales, which consists of 515 alcohol sales and 405 tobacco sales establishments. The ABAT unit conducts inspection and sting operations. They respond to citizen complaints relating to nuisance bars and stores. Neighborhood Enforcement Team – East The NET unit is responsible for providing supplemental enforcement duties in the East Oakland redevelopment areas. They specifically address open air drug dealing, robberies, prostitution, blight, and assaults. NET officers assist business owners and other units of the department. Traffic Section Under the command of Lieutenant Sharon Williams., the Traffic Operations Section focuses efforts on making Oakland a safe city and models best practices to improve customer service and develop “problem-solving” projects in response to specific traffic safety complaints. Complaints and safety issues originate from: Community members Accident data Officers’ observations The Traffic Operations Section is located at the Eastmont Substation and is a part of the Support Operations Division (SOD) under the command of Captain David Downing. Traffic worked with Area Commanders to focus on directed enforcement and quality of life issues. The staffing level in sworn and non-sworn positions remains below authorized strength. This continues to challenge our ability to manage statistics, investigate collisions, conduct enforcement, respond to complaints, manage grants, and compete for new grant monies. Traffic Enforcement Unit Traffic Enforcement officers enforce traffic laws to ensure that drivers are not speeding, running red lights, stop signs, or driving recklessly. The Enforcement Unit also conduct the initial investigation of serious traffic accidents including fatalities, hit and run and accidents that involve city property.

Traffic Investigations Unit The Traffic Investigations Unit manages and controls the Red Light Camera Program to reduce red-light-related accidents. The Unit also conducted the follow-up investigation to over 6,200 traffic collision reports in 2010. Vehicle Enforcement Unit The Vehicle Enforcement Unit is made up of the Vehicle Abatement, Abandoned Auto, Scofflaw, Commercial Enforcement and Taxi Details. These unit’s works to improve Oakland’s neighborhoods and enhance Oakland’s physical assets by addressing the problems of abandoned vehicles on public and private property and aggressively pursuing parking citation scofflaws. The Unit also enforces rules and regulations pertaining to commercial trucking particularly around the Port of Oakland as well as the City of Oakland Taxi industry. Special Events Unit In general, any organized activity impacting City services or involving use of or impact on public property, public facilities, sidewalks or street areas is considered a special event and requires a permit. The Special Events Unit assists organizers in planning an event and providing police services when required. The Special Events Unit works in unison with all professional sports and entertainment/festival organizations to provide a safe and enjoyable environment for everyone who attends and/or participates. Traffic Safety Unit The Traffic Safety Unit focuses on pedestrian and bicycle safety programs providing tools and safety equipment (provided through grant funding) to individuals who attend training seminars directed by the Unit. Traffic Safety also coordinates, trains and supervises the school crossing guards who provide diligent assistance to the City’s youth as they walk to and from school. II. STAFFING The following table displays the staffing levels of Support Operations Section at the end of the calendar year for 2010: Position Captain Lieutenants Sergeants Officers Evidence Techs Reserves PST AAII Analyst PRS Crossing Guards Totals Authorized Positions 1 2 6 24 21 80 14 1 5 59 213 Filled Positions 1 2 6 24 16 48 15 1 5 52 170 Authorized Strength 100% 100% 100% 100% 79% 60% 93% 100% 100% 88% 80%

Tactical Team Staffing Position Tactical Commander Entry Team Leader Entry Team Sniper Team leader Sniper Observer TNT Coordinator/Leader TNT TNT Logistics TOST Supervisor TOST Totals Authorized Positions 4 5 24 1 11 2 3 12 2 1 9 74 Filled Positions 4 6 23 1 10 1 1 11 0 1 8 66 Authorized Strength 100% 125% 96% 100% 91% 50% 33% 92% 0% 100% 89% 89%

Canine Staffing In 2010, Canine Teams were assigned throughout the Department. Throughout the year, eleven were assigned to Patrol, one was assigned to the Canine Coordinator in the Special Operations Section, one was assigned to the Training Division (SWAT Deployments), one was assigned to the Criminal Investigation Division and one was assigned to TETF. Officer Karsseboom transferred back to the Patrol Division in December of 2010.

Canine Patrol Officer Matt Neff “Kito” Officer Mark Chinen* “Bahzil” Officer Steve Szopinsky “Max” Officer Alex Jose “Cuda” Officer Albert Liwanag “Baker” Officer Brett Estrada “Torro” Officer Marcell Patterson “Zuess” Officer Samuel Armerding “Drake” Officer Samuel Francis “Kiko” Officer Adam Humphrey “Jax” Officer Phong Tran “Kaiser” Special Operations Section Officer Diane Ward* “Harley” CID Division/Patrol Officer Eric Karsseboom “Xena”

Officer

TETF (Narcotic Detection) Officer Steve Valle “Sarah” SWAT/Training Division Officer John Fukuda “Mancha”
• Officer’s Diane Ward and Mark Chinen’s Patrol dogs are cross trained in narcotics

Staffing Changes Command and Support • In Mar 10, Sgt. Thomas Hogenmiller transferred from Patrol to SOD. • In Mar 10, Sgt. Mike Weisenberg transferred from SOD to CID. Traffic Section • In Nov 10, Officer Steve Hewison transferred from Traffic to Patrol.*** • In Nov 10, Officer Brian Tran transferred from Traffic to Patrol.*** • In Jan 11, Officer Angela Coaston transferred from Traffic to Patrol.*** • In Jan 11, Officer Rodger Haley transferred from Traffic to Patrol. • In Jan11, Officer Deron Hofacre transferred from Traffic to Patrol.*** • In Jan 11, Officer Kevin McDonald transferred from Traffic to Patrol.** • In Jan 11, Officer Robert Sayaphupha transferred from Traffic to Patrol.* • In Jan 11, Sergeant Allan Steinberger transferred from Traffic to Patrol.*** (The Traffic Safety Officer Position was eliminated *) (The Traffic Administrative Officer was eliminated **) (One Traffic Enforcement Squad was eliminated***) ABAT • In July 10, Jenny Wong, Acting AAII, Transferred from SOS to Oakland Unified School Police. • In Aug 10, Candice Jesse, Management Assistant, Transferred to ABAT from OPD Fiscal. • In Jan Sergeant Leroy Johnson transferred from ABAT to Patrol when the ABAT Unit and Special Events Unit were combined. NET • •

In Dec 10, Officer received a disability retirement. Sergeant Mork and the entire NET Unit was transferred to Patrol.

Special Events • In Jan 11, Officer Michael was transferred from Special Events to Patrol. K9 •

In May 10, Officer Adam Humphrey and new dog “Jax” joined the K9Unit.

• • •

In May 10, Officer Phong Tran and new dog “Kaiser” joined the K9 Unit. In Oct 10, Officer Richard Kane and new dog “Brutis” joined the K9 Unit. In December 10, Officer Karsseboom and his dog “Xena” was transferred fro CID back to the Patrol Division.

Reserves

• • • • •

In Jul 10, sixty eight full time OPD Officers that were victims of a reduction of force due to budgetary restraints joined the Reserve program. Since that time, 41 have found employment elsewhere and resigned their Reserve position. In September 2010, Officer Martin Hughes transferred from the Patrol Division to the position of Reserve Coordinator. In November 10, eight OPD officers who were assigned to the Alameda County Sheriffs’ Training Academy graduated but were without employment. They are currently in transition to join the Reserve program. In Dec 10, Officer Jeffrey Deuel resigned. In Dec 10, Reserve Officer David Schwoegler was removed from the Reserve Program.

Evidence Technician Unit • In June 2010, Technician Regina Bucher passed away due to illness. • In February 2010, Technician Michele Gribi returned to duty after an extended period of time due to injury/illness. III. FISCAL MANAGEMENT Below is the fiscal report for Special Operations Section Admin (Canine, Technician Detail, Marine Unit, Tactical Team, ABAT, Air Support, and NET). Special Operations Section (107710)
Org 107710 Fund Type General Purpose Category FY09-10 Budget Appropriations 1,500 195 173,237 825,057 6,186,611 7,186,600 356,571 311,441 1,884,295 2,552,307 FY09-10 Actual Expenditures 1,500 195 128,161 529,617 3,207,252 3,866,726 120,656 269,317 1,613,001 2,002,974 Difference 0 0 33,402 295,440 2,979,358 3,308,200 212,301 42,124 271,294 525,718

Capital Equipment Internal Support Material, Supplies & Services Overtime Salaries & Benefits General Purpose Total Material, Supplies & Non "GPF" Services Overtime Salaries & Benefits Non "GPF"

Total 107710 Total

9,738,907

5,869,700

3,833,919

Below is the fiscal report for Traffic Section (Vehicle Enforcement Unit, Traffic Administration and Investigations Unit, Traffic Enforcement Unit, Crossing Guard Unit and Special Events Unit). Traffic Section (107510)
Org 107510 Fund Type General Purpose Category FY09-10 Budget Appropriations 165 0 122,455 2,293,855 5,072,218 7,488,693 1,599,319 757,660 1,691,857 4,048,836 11,537,529 FY09-10 Actual Expenditures 0 165 -139,759 2,993,210 7,178,548 10,032,164 1,153,856 661,284 1,066,672 2,881,812 12,913,976 Differences 165 (165) 261,367 (699,354) (2,106,330) (2,544,317) 398,150 96,376 625,185 1,119,712 (1,424,605)

Capital Equipment Internal Support Material, Supplies & Services Overtime Salaries & Benefits General Purpose Total Material, Supplies & Services Non "GPF" Overtime Salaries & Benefits Non "GPF" Total 107510 Total

The Traffic overtime expenditures for the fiscal year were over budget. Included in the calculation is the overtime charged to Special Events Unit by every member working an event, such as sporting events, concerts, commercial filming shoots and movie filming shoots which is almost totally reimbursed. Traffic personnel responded to investigate fatal accidents and were also mandated to work Major Response Deployment operations.

IV. TRAINING
Special Operations Section Training

Due to budgetary constraints, the ability for members to attend outside training was significantly reduced for 2010. Reserves Reserve Officers assigned to the Marine Unit participated in multi-agency training exercises involving including the US Coast Guard and Homeland Security. Marine Program

Boat drivers in the Marine Program trained with US Coast Guard MSST’s in the area of boat handling and operations. K-9 Training Every patrol canine handler is required to attend weekly five-hour training sessions. In addition to the required training, all of the canine handlers logged a total of 2,815 hours of individual training time. In January, twelve canine handlers attended the California Narcotic Canine Associations annual “Narcotic and Explosive Detection” conference (40 hours). Three handlers attended a three day tracking course to assess the ability to cross train our dogs in that manner of search. Officer D. Ward attended the POST Canine Program Management Course in April 2010. In April 2010, the Canine Unit conducted the mandatory 8 hour qualification, exclusively as a unit. This afforded them opportunity to critique past practices as a unit. In November 2010, several K9 teams from the Sacramento County Sherriff’s Department joined the K9 Unit for a joint training day. Among multiple K9 training exercises, the K9 teams participated in very challenging, realistic simmunitions scenarios. Tactical Training • Entry and Sniper Elements train twice a month for 10 hours each (20-hours total). • TOST trains monthly for ten hours every other month. • TNT trains quarterly for ten hours. • Six members of the Tactical Team attended California Tactical Officers Association (CATO) Annual Conference in November. • Officer Ken Thompson (Sniper Element) developed and all snipers attended a 40 hour High Angle Shooting training program in September 2010. • Two team leaders attended 40 hour CATO team leader development course. • Commanders attended the quarterly Alameda County Tactical Commanders Meeting. • Tactical Team members provided Department and mutual aid agencies MFF training in anticipation of Operations Verdict and Sentencing. • Tactical Team on track to comply with CATO review recommendations by December 2011. • Tactical Team leaders and commanders attended the 40 hour Tactical Science for Law Enforcement Course by the Aardvark Tactical Foundation.

Traffic Section Training Traffic Enforcement and Investigations Units Traffic Enforcement and Investigation officers attended training sessions regarding various topics outlined in the Negotiated Settlement Agreement (NSA). Additionally, officers received training in other areas as outlined below:

Subject Traffic Collision Investigation-Basic Traffic Collision InvestigationAdvanced Bay Area Traffic Incident Workshop Gang Resistance Education and Training Instructors Course Gang Resistance Education and Training-Instructor Course-Update Racially Biased Policing Search Warrants A-Z Terrorism Concepts for Patrol Officers Detecting Danger-Non Verbal Communication Red Light Camera Operations

Number of Persons Trained 2 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 20 4

Training Hours 40 40 8 80 40 24 16 8 8 64

Vehicle Enforcement Unit Vehicle Enforcement Unit officers and staff attended training sessions regarding various topics outlined in the NSA.
Special Events Unit In addition to the mandated NSA training requirements, Officer J. Cabral received on duty training for approximately two months in order to assume the responsibilities of the permitting officer for the Special Events Unit.

V. SIGNIFICANT ACCOMPLISHMENTS
Traffic Section Traffic Investigations Unit Red Light Camera issued 17,676 citations in 2010 generating $1,166,080.23 in revenue for the City of Oakland. On-line selling of reports continues to be an added tool to the unit helping reduce wait times for customers at the counter. Traffic Enforcement Unit Officers Ja’son Scott and Anthony Castro received training and are certified to teach the Gang Resistance Education Program. During 2010 both officers provided training to over 150 elementary students in the City of Oakland. It is another example of this Division’s commitment to addressing gang, gun and drug activity using a comprehensive approach. Captain Anthony Banks was awarded the William L. Seuis Memorial Traffic Officer of the Year award. The recipient of this award is selected by their peers for their contribution to the Traffic Division and the Department. This award is given in recognition and honor to Officer William L. Seuis, who was killed while riding his motorcycle on 22 Jul 04. Captain Banks was the eighth recipient of this award.

The Motorcycle Drill Team competed in the Redding Team Motorcycle Event and the Bob Dron’s Drill Team Competition. The Drill Team contributed $1,000 dollars that was raised at these events to purchase toys that were distributed to children throughout Oakland during the Traffic Section/Santa ride to Children’s Hospital during the holidays. PST Y. Huynh was awarded the Joseph E. Cochran Professional Staff of the Year Award. The recipient of this award is selected by their peers for their contribution to the Traffic Division and the Department. This award is given in recognition and honor to PST Joseph E. Cochran who died on 9 Jul 08 after a long battle with an illness. PST Huyng is the third recipient of this award. SEU –Special Events Unit This year, the Special Events Unit coordinated traffic control and event planning with promoters and the City of Oakland which hosted the first recognized marathon in over thirty years. Both Sgt. Pedro Espinoza and Michael Morse received a Chief’s Commendation for successfully planning the event. The Marathon was a huge success with over 7,000 participants traveling to Oakland from all over the country. The event is scheduled again with increased participation anticipated for 2011. Traffic Safety Unit The traffic Safety Unit administered a bicycle, pedestrian, and vehicle occupancy grant from the Office of Traffic Safety for $491,305. With this grant, over 500 bicycle helmets were fitted and distributed to the community. In collaboration with Oakland Parks and Recreation, there were over 300 bicycle tool kits distributed, as well as 5 bicycle safety trainings and rodeos. A new Safe Moves town to teach children ages 5-10 about pedestrian and bicycle safety was also purchased to be used at OPR locations. In support of the City’s Department of Human Services, Traffic Safety participated in the annual Week of Child event, providing 330 bicycle knee pads sets, bicycle helmets, and child seats to Head Start children. Ten additional crossing guards were employed for posts at middle schools and senior housing complexes, bringing staff levels to 56 and associated posts to 66. One of these grant funded crossing guards, Bryan Taylor, has received a commendation for his exemplary actions during police activity at his post in December 2010. Traffic Safety also provided additional pedestrian safety support for senior pedestrians during the summer months when school was not in session. In collaboration with Alameda County Public Health and SAFE Kids, this Unit provided training for 15 people to be certified as Child Passenger Restraint Technicians and provided 50 car seats to Cal SAFE, an organization that provides educational opportunities for teenaged parents. As a part of a continuing collaboration, the Traffic Safety Unit will also provide vehicular occupancy education. This year, there were 22 elementary schools that participated in AAA Safety Patrol, which the Traffic Safety Unit supervises. Four hundred twenty children participated in the Annual Traffic Safety Review on May 26, 2010 at the Scottish Rite Temple. In collaboration with KTOP and Comcast, three public service announcements were developed to educate the community about pedestrian, bicycle, and vehicular safety. All three are still airing through 2011.

Special Operations Section NET –Neighborhood Enforcement Team NET officers focus on supplemental patrol activities and geographically specific problem areas. During 2009, their efforts resulted in the NET making (312) felony arrests and recovering (17) firearms. Reserve Unit Officers in the Reserve Program received letters of appreciation from citizens and outside agencies including the Port of Oakland and the Oakland Museum. The Reserve Unit increased dramatically due to the lay off of over 80 full time Police Officers from the City of Oakland, over sixty of whom decided to continue and contribute their service to the citizens of Oakland free of charge. The Reserve Unit assists the Patrol Division by responding to calls for service, violence suppression operations, ABAT special enforcement projects, the “Sideshow,” DUI check points and a variety of Community Service assignments. Canine Unit During 2010, canine team B. Estrada and “Toro” participated in three Western States Police Canine Association (WSPCA) K9 competitions and earned the “Top Novice” award at one of them. Canine team S. Szopinski and “Max” participated in one WSPCA K9 competition and earned 3rd place overall. Canine Team A. Liwanag and “Baker” participated in three WSPCA K9 competitions and took 1st place overall at one of them. Tactical Team In its fourth year, Urban Shield is the nation’s premiere tactical training exercise that tests the capabilities of first responders. The event is hosted by the Alameda County Sheriff’s Office. The event has obtained international recognition with representatives of Israel, Jordan and Bahrain in attendance. Twenty Nine SWAT teams competed in the event which was a 48 hour sustained exercise that involved 26 realistic training scenarios. The scenarios were based on real world threats and were spread across three counties. The scenarios included hostage rescue, maritime/train interdiction, weapons of mass destruction, nuclear facility threat and a SWAT fitness assessment. Teams were required to successfully respond to each of the staged scenarios with proper tactics and using specialized weapons and equipment. OPD placed second falling just 4 points short of the winning team from Israel which many consider to be the best in the world. OPD’s team was made up of eight members of the Tactical Team. They were led by Team Leader Sergeant Roland Holmgren and Assistant Team Leader Sergeant Chris Sansone. Other members of the Urban Shield team were Officers Gregory Porritt, Christopher Saunders, Eriberto Perez-Angeles, Alan Leal, Thomos Sotto, and Michael Leite.

Marine Program The officers assigned to the Marine Program officers have contributed to the security of the Port of Oakland by writing and/or assisting in obtaining state and federal grant monies which totaled over $600,000 in 2010. This enabled OPD to purchase another boat to assist in patrolling the harbor and bay waterways.

VI. SIGNIFICANT EVENTS
After a courageous battle with cancer, PET Regina Bucher passed away on June 19, 2010. She was a devoted employee who will be sorely missed by everyone who knew her. Operation Verdict: On July 8, 2010 a verdict was reached in the trial of former BART Police Officer Johannes Mehserle. The Support Operations Division initiated an operation’s plan that had taken six months to prepare. Over 400 Oakland Police Officers and approximately 1,000 police officers from 25 outside agencies throughout the bay area were activated in anticipation of planned violence and vandalism. At approximately 1600 hours, a large crowd gathered in and around the City Hall area in downtown Oakland to voice their displeasure with the verdict, unfortunately approximately 500 people broke off from the peaceful protest and began to take over Broadway and 14th Street. This splinter group was made up of anarchists and other factions intent on vandalizing the downtown area and creating disorder and violence. Officers were immediately deployed and 80 arrests were made. The demonstrators were eventually dispersed shortly after midnight. Due to the overwhelming response and preparation by the Oakland Police Department, there were no other incidents of note related to this event after the evening of July 8, 2010. Operation Sentence: On October 23, 2010 the sentence for Johannes Mehserle was handed down by the presiding judge. The Support Operations Division had also spent months preparing for this event and over 200 Oakland Police Officers and approximately 800 officers from 20 outside agencies were immediately deployed to strategic locations throughout the city and the staging area at the West Oakland Army Base. Once again a large group of peaceful protesters gathered at City Hall. A crowd of over 300 individuals broke off and headed east past 5th Avenue and were eventually stopped by OPD in the neighborhood of East 17th and 6th Avenue. During this march, many in the crowd resorted to breaking car and store front windows along the way. Projectiles were thrown at the police who eventually moved in and arrested 152 suspects. This swift response by the police quickly put an end to the riotous behavior and the remaining individuals dispersed without further incident.

VII. PRODUCTIVITY PERFORMANCE DATA

Special Operations Section Performance Data
Reserve Performance Data Reserve Activity Traffic enforcement (citations issued) Stolen Vehicles recovered Towed vehicles Felony Arrests Misdemeanor Arrests Reports submitted (offense assignment) Primary dispatched unit Cover assignments Total Hours Worked 172 12 60 37 64 and 257 998 1,097 4,820

Tactical Team Data Performance Tactical Incident Types Pre-Planned Operations Outside Agency Assists Team Call Outs Arrests Tango Team Deployment Firearms Recovered Total Call Outs ABAT Performance Data Performance Area Bar Compliance Inspections Annual/Site Visits Location Operating Restrictions SMART Inspections Minor Decoy Operations Shoulder Tap Operations EBT/Reverse Stolen Property Operations Tobacco/Drug Paraphernalia Operations Tobacco Seizures and Hearings Tobacco Hearings Funds generated Citations Issued ABC Administrative Cases City Attorney Case Referral Data 27 1,433 31 7 19 11 9 3 22 $45,000 221 16 9 Totals 13 2 7 8 8 2 28

Firearms Recovered Narcotic Recoveries In Custody Bookings

6 7 18

Canine Performance Data The table below shows the total number of requests for all of the Department’s canine teams, how those canine teams are deployed, and the success of those varied deployments.

Response Types Requests for Service (Patrol dogs) Dogs Deployed Suspects Found Bites Prevention by Presence Total Arrests Yard Searches Building Searches. Tracks (YSD Dog) Narcotics Searches Narcotic / Money a.) Marijuana b.) Cocaine c.) Heroin d.) Meth e.) Hashish f.) Ecstasy g.) Money

2008 677 451 47 17 114 162 127 276 4 97 55 18 15 5 8 0 6 235,000

2009 672 737 47 16 116 131 195 302 0 25 17 6 7 1 2 0 0 unknown

2010 494 435 46 18 64 174 90 199 13 22 8 32lbs. 2kg. 6oz 4lbs. 4oz 7oz 0 0 $107,000

* Note: Prevention by Presence means that the dog/handler team contributed to the successful detention and/or arrest of suspects by preventing flight and/or resistance of suspect(s).

Air Support Unit Performance Data

Radio Assignments Dispatched 227 Self-Initiated 499 Total 776 Flight Hours General Crime 60.1 Narcotics 18.3 Traffic 10.7 Special Assignments 14.4 Training 6.3 OFD Assist 8.9 Maintenance & Repair 5.8 Homeland Security 27.6 Total Flight Hours 145.9

Arrest Assists 187 PC 211 PC 245 PC 459 PC 10851 VC 11500 H/S 20001 VC 20002 VC Felony Warrants Misd. Warrants Other Felonies Other Misd. Total Arrest Assists 0 13 10 1 7 4 0 1 1 2 25 13 77

The Air Support Unit also assisted outside agencies in a wide variety of activities. The table below represents the total number of assists by year: 2007 448 2008 541 2009 243 2010 38

Recently, the Air Support Unit has been involved in Homeland Security flights. They are the most active aerial unit tasked with the responsibility of patrolling the East Bay Shoreline in support of Maritime Homeland Security. This includes aerial inspections of the following potential terrorist targets: • • • • • • The Oakland International Airport The Port of Oakland The Oakland-San Francisco Bay Bridge The Oakland Coliseum Union Pacific Railroad Lines Bay Area Rapid Transit Lines

Marine Program Radio Assignments Dispatched Self-Initiated Total Marine Hours Training/Meetings Neptune Coalition Urban Shield OFD/Fireboat Golden Guardian

2 30 32

50 14 16 25

General Patrol 332 Urban Shield 14 Golden Guardian 8 Coast Guard Assist 16 OFD Assist 6 OFD Person in Water Drill 24.2 VIPR (TSA) SF 12 World Series 42 Opening Day on The Bay 16 KABOOM KFOG 12 Lighted Yacht Parade 6 Fleet Week 7 Maintenance & Repair 12 Homeland Security 532 Total Flight Hours 1075.7

Maritime Security Committee Cal. Boating Conference Tactical Coxswain Course Training

12 12 40 16

Total Hours

225

Traffic Section Performance Data Traffic Enforcement Unit Performance Area Collisions Investigated Moving Violations Equipment Citations Pedestrian Citations Seat Belt Citations Child Seat Citations Parking Citations Felony Arrests Misdemeanor Arrests Vehicle Searches Firearms Recovered
Total Citations Issued

Data 710 4,738 3,806 125 627 11 12 81 220 411 2
9,319

Traffic Investigations Unit Performance Area Hit & Run Reports Investigated Fatal Collisions Investigated Total Collision Reports Investigated DUI w/Injury Reports Investigated Average DUI Blood-Alcohol Content (BAC)

Data 2745 23 6,285 46 .17%

Total DUI Reports Investigated Vehicle Enforcement Unit Performance Area Moving Citations Issued Parking Citations Issued Total Complaints Investigated Total Inspections Accident’s Investigated Total Vehicles Towed Recovered Stolen Vehicles Vehicle Abatement Unit Performance Area Sites Inspected Vehicles Removed Vehicles Towed Cases Cleared 10.64.180 Cites Commercial Vehicle Unit Performance Area Moving Citations Issued Parking Citations Issued Vehicles Towed Complaints Resolved Permits Issued Inspections Accident Investigated Abandoned Auto Unit Performance Area Complaints Received Towed Vehicles Complaint Vehicle’s Marked On View Marked 10.28.030 Citations Scofflaw Unit Performance Area Total Value of Citations Vehicles Booted Vehicles Towed Special Event Unit

491

Data 496 1,407 15,653 2,187 193 10,526 313

Data 2,031 745 998 665 171 Data 322 202 96 15 138 296 17

Data 13,168 1,872 2,787 1,452 378 Data $2,510,527 2,187 617

The SEU worked to make Oakland a safe city and demonstrated fiscal accountability and responsibility by coordinating over 1,000 special event applications and providing police services for 150 large events including: Oakland A’s baseball season Oakland Raiders football pre-season and regular season games Golden State Warriors basketball season Various Musical Concerts sponsored by the Oakland Coliseum Dia de los Muertos Festival Oakland Tribune Holiday Parade Black Cowboys’ Parade Chinatown Street Festival The Art and Soul Festival Holiday Parade Marathon

VIII. OTHER PERFORMANCE DATA
The following table displays the performance data for the Support Operations Division in 2010: Incident Type Use of Force - Investigated Level 1 Use of Force - Investigated Level 2 Use of Force - Investigated Level 3 Use of Force – Reported Level 4 Complaints Vehicle Pursuits Vehicle Collisions - Preventable Vehicle Collisions - NPA Total Incidents 0 1 4 100 59 28 0 5

Use of Force Data In 2010, Support Operations Division officers were involved in 105 uses of force. The following table shows the number of Use of Force incidents for each unit in SOD:
Unit
Investigated Investigated Investigated

Level 1

Level 2

Level 3

Reported Level 4

Total

Percentage %

Reserve

0

0

0

4

4

3.8

NET Traffic ABAT Admin. Total

0 0 0 0 0

1 0 0 0 1

3 1 0 0 4

68 22 3 3 100

72 23 3 3 105

68.5 21.9 2.9 2.9 100%

Of the total Use of Force incidents, no Level 1 (0%), one was Level 2 (.9%); four were Level 3 (3.8%) and one hundred were Level 4 (95.2%). Complaint Data In 2010, there were 42 complaints with 59 separate allegations made against members of the Support Operations Division: Number of Complaints and Status – 2010 Status Unit Traffic NET Reserve Air Support ABAT Admin Total Exonerated Unfounded Sustained 0 2 0 0 0 0 2 11 6 0 0 1 3 21 1 0 0 0 1 0 2 Not ICR Open Sustained 1 4 0 0 0 0 5 5 1 0 0 0 0 6 9 2 1 0 9 2 23
Undetermined

Total 27 15 1 0 11 5 59

0 0 0 0 0 0 0

The following is a list of the allegations of Manual of Rules violations: 314.04 Conduct Toward Others Discrimination – 11 314.05 Conduct Toward Others Hostile Work Environment - 1 314.07 Conduct Toward Others Demeanor – 11 314.08 Conduct Towards Others Relationships - 1 314.30 Insubordination - 3 314.39 Performance of Duty – 17 314.42 Obedience to Laws and Regulations – 1 314.69 Gifts, Gratuities – 1 370.27 Use of Force – 4

370.72 Compromise Criminal Case – 1 398.16 Court Appearance - 2 398.73 Retaliation Against Witness - 4 398.76 Refusal to Accept Complaint - 1 398.77 Refusal to Supply Name - 1 The top three alleged Manual of Rules violations were Performance of Duty (28.8%), Conduct Toward Others Discrimination (18.6%), and Conduct Toward Others Demeanor (18.6%). Officers assigned to Traffic, Net and ABAT received a majority of the complaints. However, these officers engaged in street level enforcement and made a high volume of contacts, detentions and arrests. Net significantly decreased the amount of complaints compared to 2009. These percentages would decrease if the number of complaints were also compared to the number of their contacts and detentions. There were two “sustained” complaints which is a 50% decrease from last year’s totals and five “not sustained” citizen complaints against personnel assigned to the Special Operations Section which is the same as last year.

IX. PLANS AND GOALS
• Continue to expand partnerships with various local and federal agencies to assist in traffic and crime fighting. Continue our partnership in the Data Driven Approaches to Crime and Traffic Safety (DDACTS).

Assign motorcycle and canine personnel to designated high crime areas to identify and target gang affiliated personnel through vehicle enforcement. Increase our participation with Homeland Security especially in the areas of Port and harbor security (collateral duties involving training, working groups, terrorism liaison officers, SUASI, etc.) • Continue SOD’s aggressive pursuit of state and federal grant monies in an effort to secure further funding for SWAT, Marine Program and Traffic Section technology that will increase effectiveness and city revenue.

In 2010, the Special Operations Section strategically addressed violent crime in the City of Oakland. Conducting enforcement on gang members, parolees, probationers, and violent offenders, the Special Operations Section attempted to reduce crime and the fear of crime. With the reorganization, the Special Operations Section looks forward to supporting Area Command by focusing on the underlying causes of violent crime in Oakland – Gangs, Drugs, and Guns, improving police services provided based on the Community’s priorities, improving the relationship between the Oakland Police Department and the Community, developing and implementing a “Total Community

Policing” model in Oakland, and Department to meet its Mission.

expanding the capability of the Oakland Police

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