131 Multiple choice questions
- defend self or others
- Reasonable suspicion
- objective reasonableness
- all reasonably perceived situational factors that may have an effect on the situation.
- key ways
- 60 to 85
- justify physical control or even deadly force.
- a perceived threat.
- subject resistance
- a weapon is not required for the officer to respond to the subject's ability.
- The subject braces or pulls away from the officer when the officer grips the subject's arm.
- reasonable suspicion
- deadly force is justified.
- officer's response
- Deadly force
- an officer may use in an encounter with a resistant subject.
- dart-firing stun guns such as a TASER
electronic control devices (ECD)
chemical agent sprays
- assist the officer in restraining or arresting a subject.
- the top of the body and moves to the bottom or vice versa
the escape from a penal institution of a person whom the officer
reasonably believes to be lawfully detained in such institution under
sentence for an offense or awaiting trial or commitment for an offense.
- straight arm behind back
- factors added later will be viewed with suspicion.
- an arrest
- deadly force
- neck stretching
- additional report anytime an officer uses force to control a subject.
- flexible leg restraints
- reactionary gap or the danger zone.
- the situation.
- both arms in front of chest stretch
- prepare for the activities required in this course by considering some changes in their daily habits.
- Restraint devices
- Physical control
- A subject grabs any part of the officer's body.
- the least amount of force necessary.
- Defensive tactics
- reaching maximum performance and maintaining focus while engaged in physical training.
- The subject attempts to run when the officer touches or attempts to grab the subject's arm or shoulder.
The subject braces or pulls away from the officer when the officer grips the subject's arm.
The subject physically anchors himself to a person or object to prevent himself from being removed.
- shoulder lock
- behind neck triceps
- use of a firearm
empty-hand strikes to the throat
impact-weapon strikes to the side of the neck
- The subject grabs any part of the officer's body.
The subject pushes the officer back as the officer tries to take the subject into custody.
The subject balls up his fist and approaches the officer.
- consideration of the subject's form of resistance.
all reasonably perceived situational factors that may have an effect on the situation.
response options available to the officer.
- hammer lock
- all the force reasonably necessary for the circumstances in each specific situation.
- more than one officer.
- you should stretch until you feel mild to moderate tension.
- force to control a subject.
- great bodily harm or no harm at all.
- pat down
a defensive tactic on a clear, reasonable belief that he or she, a
fellow officer, or another person, faces imminent danger of death or
great bodily harm.
- whether the use of force was permitted at all.
- physical force
- forward lunge
- will defuse many volatile situations.
- flexible cuffs
- deadly force
- begin and end with stretching exercises.
- Graham v. Connor
firing of a firearm in the direction of the person to be arrested, even
though no intent exists to kill or inflict great bodily harm.
the firing of a firearm at a vehicle in which the person to be arrested is riding.
- plain feel
- situational factors
- rapidly evolving
- subject's violent history, if known to the officer
subject's access to weapons
innocent bystanders who could be harmed
severity of the crime
number of subjects versus number of officers
subject is an immediate threat
subject's combative skills
officer's size, age, weight, physical condition, and defensive tactics expertise
duration of confrontation
environmental factors, such as physical terrain, weather conditions, etc.
subject's size, age, weight, and physical condition
subject's mental or psychiatric history, if known to the officer
- is not
- hammer lock transporter
- both arms above head stretch
- to defend himself or herself or another against such other imminent use of unlawful force
to administer medical treatment only by or under the supervision of a physician or his or her designee and only when treatment is necessary to protect the health of other persons, or when treatment is offered in satisfaction of a duty to protect the inmate against self-inflicted injury or death
to quell a disturbance
to overcome physical resistance to a lawful command
to prevent damage to property
to prevent a person from escaping a state correctional institution when the officer reasonably believes that person is lawfully detained in such institution
- arm cross in front of chest