Understanding the Redwine Model (TRM-COVOR)—STATISTICS
Statistical Research on Missing Children and Child Homicide seeks to identify, “unique types of child murders, as well as examine more common offense patterns,” so a dynamic understanding can emerge. Indeed, any act perpetrated against a child, “is a highly emotional event, often attracting widespread societal and media attention,” making the investigative environment highly challenging (BOUDREAUX, LORD, and JARVIS 2001, 56-78).
Scientifically sound research is a requirement of future advances of the TRM-COVOR system, and thus far has appears to predominantly indicate, “that a child is more likely to be victimized by somebody they know,” despite this fact it seems, “the public is led to believe that a child’s risk of death by a stranger is far greater than from other individuals (i.e., family members or acquaintances),” (BOUDREAUX, LORD, and JARVIS 2001, 56-78). Consequently, TRM-COVOR, operationalizes intuitive coding of case types in order to populate alternative scenarios.
Some Additional Reading
BOUDREAUX, MONIQUE C., WAYNE D. LORD, and JOHN P. JARVIS. 2001. Behavioral Perspectives on Child Homicide: The Role of Access, Vulnerability, and Routine Activities Theory. Trauma, Violence, & Abuse 2, no. 1: 56-78.
Posted on May 8, 2013, in COVOR Facts, Craig Byrnes, Dylan in the News, Geographic Intelligence Systems, Understanding the Redwine Model and tagged analysis, Child Abduction, child saftey, COVOR FACT, criminal intelligence analysis, Durango, Dylan Redwine, Dylan Redwine Taskforce, Find, GIS, information, knowledge, La Plata County, Missing, news, Prevention, Redwine Model, Search, statistics, tips, Vallecito. Bookmark the permalink. Leave a comment.