112 Multiple choice questions
- Record the serial numbers and owner-applied numbers in your report.
Conduct an FCIC/NCIC database search, and a local system search that will search local pawnshops for recovered property.
Lost property may turn into stolen property.
Get a description of the property and an estimate of the lost value.
Note the unique distinguishing identifiers such as scratches or unique parts to help identify the property.
The complainant will receive some type of case number.
- is driving a stolen vehicle
- third-degree felony.
offender uses a vehicle as an instrument, other than merely as a
getaway vehicle, to assist in committing a burglary, and causes damage
to the dwelling, structure, or property.
the offender enters a dwelling, structure, or conveyance and is armed, or becomes armed in the course of the burglary.
during the course of a burglary, the offender commits assault or battery.
- does not necessarily mean the person has committed a crime.
- assess the scene to determine if a crime was committed.
- inter-agency cooperation.
gathering intelligence information
- third-degree felony
- third-degree felony
- case number, the primary officer's name, explain the follow-up procedures, and possibly give some crime prevention advice.
- victimless crimes
- giving examples of more serious burglaries.
- Drug addicts
- The business has profit continuity; it has both criminal and legitimate business.
The higher echelon presonnel of the organization are relatively immune from liability for their criminal behavior.
It is monopolistic, or is a provider of a product or service in a particular market.
Members will attempt to intimidate or coerce witnesses and even people involved in law enforcement and regulatory agencies.
It has a specific structure, usually hierarchial or paramilitary.
- criminal mischief
the operator nor the officer may be held criminally or civilly liable
for false arrest, false imprisonment, or unlawful detention.
- unauthorized person
- that the intent of being there is different.
- stay in the vehicle or you tell them to leave the vehicle for your safety during this process.
- willfully enters or remains on the property.
- second-degree misdemeanor
- for a subsequent offense as a felony, regardless of the amount of damage.
- the placement of graffiti or the commission of other acts of vandalism.
- issuing bankcard company
- Criminal mischief
- does not have
the money temporarily to help them with a personal cash shortage and
plan eventually to return it, while others feel unfairly compensated or
mistreated by their employers and use embezzlement as a mean to
- archaeological sites
- gang activity
- defrauding an innkeeper or theft of services
- search the scene
- a burglary.
- Deliver or delivery
- businesses and individuals
- uttering a false instrument
- that an officer will investigate.
- distract law enforcement authorities' attention away from the location of other crimes.
- first-degree misdemeanor
- Take all the necessary steps to identify the owner or determine if the items are evidence of a crime.
Inventory the items, complete a property/receipt form, and give the items to the property clerk for storage or destruction.
Found property may be stolen, lost, or abandoned property.
If you can identify the owner and the property is not evidence, attempt to return the property according to agency policy and procedures.
- tracking the items stolen in the burglary.
and protect the scene, notify a supervisor, and inform local, state, or
federal park rangers of the incident and any recovered evidence.
- check the vehicle identification number.
possession means the controlled substance is in a place over which the
suspect has control, or in which the suspect has concealed it.
- crowd and traffic
- is not
- entering through unlocked doors and windows or using a hidden key, removing hinge pins, breaking glass, or kicking in the door.
- may not
or spreading a door or window frame, slipping, pulling, or picking the
lock, or using a bump key, garage door opener, or electronic decoder for
- sexual gratification
- conducting an FCIC/NCIC and local database search to verify you have stolen property
returning the item to the owner if there is no forensic value
photographing the item
processing the item for physical evidence to include latent prints and touch DNA
forwarding any suspect or item identification to the appropriate department in your agency for a follow-up investigation
attempting to identify the owner and/or the original case report to add a supplemental report
after verifying you have stolen property, requesting the entering agency to remove the item from the database
submitting the item as evidence if you cannot locate the owner or if there is forensic value
- the suspect had knowledge of its presence
- trafficked in or endeavored to traffic in property the suspect knew or should have known was stolen.