New Online Course: Prison

New ESL course: Prison Life What are the different types of prisons? What do “selling wolf tickets” and “backdoor parole” mean in prison slang? Why do prisoners in the United States wear orange, red, or even pink uniforms? If you have no idea and would like to know more about this topic, we have good … Continue reading New Online Course: Prison

Newsletters Recap Issue 1-4

                  In 2016, we issued Law Enforcement English Newsletter to make (more) space for dealing with  Law Enforcement English. More than half a year later – I thought – it would be nice to see what we have dealt with so far, so I have decided to … Continue reading Newsletters Recap Issue 1-4

18+ Gallery: Vintage CSI Photos

Rarely, you might see 18+ content on this website purely out of the nature of law enforcement. In this post you can see a link that leads to a gallery of 11 photos from Paris of the 20th century, and they exemplify that even though technology was not that advanced, crime was everywhere. In this photo, for … Continue reading 18+ Gallery: Vintage CSI Photos

“FIDO?” “Drop a Dime?” – Cop Phrases

  Business Insider collected 19 phrases that are used by police, here are some examples: Street Justice – just one more hit with a stick to make the suspect/bad guy bring under control. FIDO – it is said when cops see something but decline it because that’d be too much paperwork. “Fxxk it, Drive On.” … Continue reading “FIDO?” “Drop a Dime?” – Cop Phrases

READING: The Mystery of the Isdal Woman

It seems that nowadays mysteries are being investigated – next week’s newsletter is going to be about the Somerton Man – if you haven’t subscribed yet, you can do it here – and now BBC has an in-depth article on another mystery: the mystery of the Isdal woman. The Norwegian woman’s body was found in Norway, in … Continue reading READING: The Mystery of the Isdal Woman

Statistics: The Basics

  (Source: 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: