As this TIME article suggests, John F. Kennedy once claimed that the police had been protecting the United States of America since its birth. However, this is not entirely true, because, in the history of the United States, we can not really talk about a publicly funded, full-time and organized police until 1838. When this … Continue reading The History of the American Police Officer
Backed up by Quizlet, you can join Law Enforcement Vocabulary Class as of now! As you already know, we have thematized months in different areas of law enforcement, and this January we are focusing on financial crimes! If you are a Quizlet user it is very easy to join the class as it is being … Continue reading Law Enforcement Vocabulary on Quizlet
It is only a few days for the new, refurbished November Newsletter! And we are excited because this newsletter is going to focus on a lot more than its little siblings: In our November Newsletter, we will be dealing with some recent news – stories that have a huge impact on the world. Then, as … Continue reading November Newsletter: Death In Dallas and Narrative Tenses
Halloween vocabulary? ✔️ Reading: Clown Craze in the US?✔️ Creepy Content? ✔️ In this special issue of our scariest newsletter to the date, you will get to know the newest project of Law Enforcement English: CaseFiles. They are separate worksheets that promote self-studying and combines two topics: one from the field of Law Enforcement and one from General … Continue reading NEWSLETTER: HALLOWEEN SPECIAL ISSUE
In one of our previous newsletters, we already dealt with some slangs concerning the field of Law Enforcement, but there’s more – compiled by Mark Nichol:
CaseFiles promote self-studying and combines two topics: one from the field of Law Enforcement and one from General English. The aim of these downloadable materials is to generate interest in Law Enforcement English and to give a certain amount of vocabulary. The selected topics might be based on current events that have something important to … Continue reading Introducing CaseFiles – Downloadable Materials for self-Studying, Practising and Teaching Law Enforcement English
This week’s newsletter focuses on the phrases and expressions describing photos/pictures, so if you want to learn some phrases for that, join our newsletter.
(Source: https://www.brookings.edu/research/ten-economic-facts-about-crime-and-incarceration-in-the-united-states/) More often than not, the students of General and Business English face with the task of describing graphs or analyze statistics. Definitely, it can be a challenge for the students of Law Enforcement English. In the following let us examine the basics of describing trends and graphs: