Police residential requirements: An exploratory analysisJournal of Collective Negotiations in the Public Sector (1997)
AbstractThis research examined the prevalence of residential requirements and police officers attitudes toward residential requirements in the state of Michigan. Through the collection of qualitative information, a survey was distributed to a medium-sized police agency in southwestern Michigan to record officers' concerns and attitudes toward their agency's residential requirement. Later, a statewide phone survey was also conducted. The research found the majority of police agencies sampled had residential requirements. Likewise, the data revealed opposition to residential requirements for a variety of personal issues. Traditional reasons posited by police administrators for the existence of a residential requirement were also refuted through the attitudinal questionnaire. This raises the question of the impact of these policies in the collective bargaining process and contemporary human resource management.
Citation InformationBrian R. Johnson, Greg L. Warchol and Vic W. Bumphus. "Police residential requirements: An exploratory analysis" Journal of Collective Negotiations in the Public Sector Vol. 26 Iss. 1 (1997)
Available at: http://works.bepress.com/brian_johnson/25/