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Gilbas et al_ cam norte pnp.docx (83.35 kB)

Performance of the Philippine National Police (PNP) in Camarines Norte

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posted on 21.12.2020, 20:25 by Sherill Gilbas, Ritzelda Agnes Deri, Ryan V. Dio, Michael John Jamora
This paper was made possible through the collaborative effort of Sorsogon State College and the PNP Region V. This paper specifically focused on the performance of the PNP in the province of Camarines Norte, as part of the entire research from the BIcol region.

Funding

Philippine National Police, Region V

History

Declaration of conflicts of interest

There is no conflict of interest

Corresponding author email

sheriillgilbas@gmail.com

Lead author country

Philippines

Lead author job role

Higher Education Researcher

Lead author institution

Sorsogon State College

Human Participants

Yes

Ethics statement

Informed consent from each participant was solicited orally which the Ethics committee of the institution approved.

Comments (2)

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I read your paper with interest and it does what it says on the tin. It meets the objectives set in relation to determining approval ratings. It would be enhanced if it was grounded more in the academic literature with references relating to community policing and policing legitimacy. I do not know how many open questions were asked about the details of why the respondents gave good approval ratings or poor ratings. However, it would have been good to do more qualitative analysis on such comments to draw out what works, what could be done to maintain the good approval ratings and what else can be done to improve policing. It would also identify whether more open questions should be asked in future research, to draw out more detailed qualitative evidence to enable problem solving and developing further strategies to improve community policing and community safety. All the best, Dr Richard Severns (UK associate lecturer and former police detective).

I read your paper with interest and it does what it says on the tin. It meets the objectives set in relation to determining approval ratings. It would be enhanced if it was grounded more in the academic literature with references relating to community policing and policing legitimacy. I do not know how many open questions were asked about the details of why the respondents gave good approval ratings or poor ratings. However, it would have been good to do more qualitative analysis on such comments to draw out what works, what could be done to maintain the good approval ratings and what else can be done to improve policing. It would also identify whether more open questions should be asked in future research, to draw out more detailed qualitative evidence to enable problem solving and developing further strategies to improve community policing and community safety. All the best, Dr Richard Severns (UK associate lecturer and former police detective).