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Use of Force
Evaluations & Reports
Starting K9 Unit
Use of force
Baldwin, H. (1971). Control and performance monitoring of
the military working dog. Arlington,
Va: Air Force Office of Scientific Research.
Campbell, A., Berk, R., &
Fyfe, J. (1998). Deployment of Violence: The Los Angeles Police Department's Use of Dogs. Evaluation Review, 22 (4), 535-561.
S. (1980). Police Dogs vs Crowds. Journal of Police
Science and Management 8 (3) 316-321.
Hickey, E. & Hoffman, P. (2003). To bite or not to bite: Canine apprehensions in a large suburban police department. Journal of Criminal Justice, 31, 147-154.
Mesloh, C. (2003). An examination of police use of force in the state of Florida. Dissertation: University of Central Florida.
Drug Enforcement Administration (1995). A Guide to Canine Interdiction: Maximizing the Impact of Drug Scent Evidence. Washington, DC: U.S. Department of Justice.
Mesloh, C. (2002). Sniff Test: Utilization of the Law Enforcement Canine in the Seizure of Paper Currency. Journal of Forensic Identification 52 (6) 704-725.
Walker, J. (2001). Using drug detection dogs: An update. FBI Bulletin April 25-32
Dean, E. (1972). Training dogs for narcotic detection. Southwest Research Institute.
Oregon Department of Corrections. (1989). Controlling drug use in department of corrections institutions.
Romba, J. (1971). Training dogs for heroin detection. Interim Report: US Army Land Warfare Laboratory.
Negrusz et al. (Mar. 1996). Detection of cocaine. Discover. 91-97
Sleeman, R., Burton, F., Carter, J., Roberts, D., Hulmston, P. (Jun. 2000). Drugs on money. Analytical Chemistry. 398-402.
US Department of
Justice. (2000). Guide for the Selection of Drug Detectors for Law
Enforcement Operations, National
, Department of Justice.
Waggoner, L., P., Johnston, J., M., Williams, M., Jackson, J.
(n.d.). Canine olfactory sensitivity to cocaine hydrochloride and methyl benzoate. SPIE, 2937. 216-225.
Waggoner, L.., P., Jones, M., Williams, M., Johnston, J., M., Edge, C.,
Petrousky, J., A. (n.d.). Effects of extraneous odors on canine detection.
SPIE Conference on Enforcement and Security Technologies.
Williams, M., Johnston, J., M., Waggoner, L., P.,
Cicoria, M. (n.d.) Canine substance detection: Operation capabilities.
FAA Technical Center.
Carr-Harris, E. & Thai, R. (1970).
tripwire and tunnel detection. Aberdeen Proving Ground,
MD: U.S. Army Limited War Laboratory.
Federal Aviation Administration (1995). Test and Evaluation Plan for FAA K-9 Program Quality Control Aids. Washington, DC: U.S. Department of Transportation.
Gazit, I., Goldblatt, A. &
Terkel, J. (2005). The role of context specificity in learning: the effects of training context on explosives detection in dogs. Department of Zoology, Tel Aviv University.
Goldblatt, A. & Terkel, J. (2005). Formation of an olfactory search image for explosives odours in sniffer dogs. Department of Zoology, Tel Aviv University.
Gazit, I., Terkel, J. (2003). Domination of olfaction over vision in explosives detection by dogs. Applied Animal Behaviour Science, 82. 65-73
Terkel, J. (2003). Explosives detection by sniffer dogs following strenuous physical activity. Applied Animal Behaviour Science, 81. 149-161.
Gazit, I., Lavner, Y., Bloch, G.,
Azulai, O., Goldblatt, A., Terkel, J. (2003). A simple system of for the remote detection and analysis of sniffing in explosives detection dogs.
Behavior Research Methods, Instruments, & Computers, 35. (1) 82-89
Johnston, J., Williams, M. (1999). Enhanced canine explosive detection: odor generalization. Office of Special Technology. National Security
countertracking, evasion and escape, and survival. Appendix F, FM 7-93
Arner, L., Johnston, G. &
Skovronek, H. (1985). Delineating Toxic Areas by Canine Olfaction. Cincinnati, OH: United States Environmental Protection Agency.
Dean, E., E., Tomlinson, S., J.
(n.d.). The scientific development of an efficient detector dog through olfaction and behavioral modification.
Dergay, G., B.,
Gennadiy, V., F. (1996). Odourology serves law and order bodies. Policing in Central and Eastern Europe. 355-357.
Hargreaves, G. (1996). Detection Dog Lineup. FBI Law Enforcement Bulletin, , 14-16.
Hunt, R. (1999). The Benefits of Scent Evidence. FBI Law Enforcement Bulletin, p.15-18.
Johnston, J., M., Myers, L., J., Waggoner, P., Williams, M. (1993). Determination of canine olfactory thresholds using operant laboratory materials. SPIE, 2092, Substance Detection Systems. 238-243.
Kalmus, H. (1955). The discrimination by the nose of the dog of individual human odours and in particular the odours of Twins.
British Journal of Animal Behavior, 3
Lawhorn, S., J. (1999). Feasibility assessment of the use of canines to detect BW agents.
C.,Wolf, R. &
Henych, M. (2002). Scent as forensic evidence and its relationship to the law enforcement canine. Journal of Forensic Identification 52, (2) 169-183
Wojcikiewics, J. (1999). Dog scent lineup as scientific evidence.
Presentation at the international Academy of Forensic Sciences, August 1999.
Wright, R., J. (1996). Cops’ best friend: the use of police service dogs in crime scene location and related evidence gathering. RCMP Gazette, 58, (11). 2-5.
Lilly, J. &
Puckett, M. (1997). Social Control and Dogs: A
Sociohistorical Analysis. Crime & Delinquency, 43
Dieu. (1983). Use of dogs by the Gendarmerie. Revue de la Gendarmerie, 3. 42-49
Masterson, S., Levering, H., O’Connell, J., Reagan, B. (1960). Assembly interim committee on governmental efficiency and economy on using dogs in police work.
Chapman, S. (1983). An update on United States and Canadian police dog programs. Journal of Police Science and
Adminstration, 11 (4), 434-441.
US Army. (1985) Military working dogs. Regulation 190-12.
Evaluations and Reports
Baldwin, H., A. (1971). Control and performance monitory of the military working dog.
Sensory Systems Laboratory: Air Force Office of Scientific Research grant # 70-1897.
Berryman, R. (1974). Selection, training and control problems in the use of the military working dog.
Air Force office of Scientific Research.
Zasloff, R., Bryson, S., & Christensen, S. (2000). The Role of Working Dogs as Companions and Working Partners. Psychological Reports, 86, 190-202.
Kercel, S., Baylor, V.,
Labaj, L. (1996). Comparison of enclosed space detection system with conventional methods. Oak Ridge National Laboratory. U.S. Department of Energy.
Lawhorn, S. (2000). Feasibility assessment of the use of canines to detect BW agents. Chemical Biological Center. U.S. Army Soldier and Biological Chemical Command.
Moulton, D. (1973). Factors influencing odor sensitivity in the dog. Air Force Office of Scientific Research.
Murray, M. (1998). The contributions of the American military working dog in Vietnam. Thesis: Command and General Staff College.
Orange County Sheriff’s Department. (2002). Canine unit cost effectiveness report.
Tomlinson, E., Krauss, M. (1974). Night reconnoitering capability for military dogs. US Army Land Warfare Laboratory.
Starting K9 Unit
Mesloh, C. &
James-Mesloh, J. (2002). The social construction of the K-9 ballistic vest phenomenon. FBI Law Enforcement Bulletin, 71, 14-17.
DeFranco, L. (Sept. 1999). K-9 partners: who is responsible for the cost of their care? Law Enforcement Technology. 78-81
DeFranco, L. (Nov. 1998). Training is nothing to bark at. Law Enforcement Technology. 56-58
Garrett, R. (Sept. 2001). Going K-9 is not as easy as you think. Law Enforcement Technology. 26-28
Reissig, D. (1998).
Regionalization of police canine units. Command
College/Executive Leadership Institute Class XXV, Police Officer Standards and
Training: Sacramento, CA.
Strandberg, K. (Sept. 1997). Canine units. Law Enforcement Technology. 50-55
(Sept. 2000). The K-9 technology and training evolution. Law Enforcement Technology. 116-119
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