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Crime prevention via job creation
Crime prevention via job creation
Crime prevention via job creation
Crime prevention via job creation
Crime prevention via job creation
Crime prevention via job creation
Crime prevention via job creation
Crime prevention via job creation
Crime prevention via job creation
Crime prevention via job creation
Crime prevention via job creation
Crime prevention via job creation
Crime prevention via job creation
Crime prevention via job creation
Crime prevention via job creation
Crime prevention via job creation
Crime prevention via job creation
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Crime prevention via job creation

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We are able to reduce crime by creating jobs. Not eradicate crime.

We are able to reduce crime by creating jobs. Not eradicate crime.

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  • 1. Administer Crime Differently…Stop Fire fighting • Understand causes of Crime • Understand where the front line in prevention really is – it’s not the Prisons • Have the right people in the right place doing the right things at the right time • Fix the first broken window
  • 2. JOB CREATION• Means Less poverty in our country• Need to Create entrepreneurs – This means more work for people• Job Creation via Learnerships – Easy way for the unskilled and unemployed to receive money
  • 3. DOWNWARD SPIRAL
  • 4. MODELS OF CRIME PREVENTIONCrime prevention is contentious. Different people have differentconceptions as to what it ought to refer, and different agendas interms of the kinds of organisational and philosophical objectives theyare trying to meet. To appreciate the nature of these differences it isuseful to consider three abstract models of crime prevention (seeFigure 1). Each model identifies the key focus and concepts of aparticular approach, preferred strategies of intervention, dominantconception of "crime," the role of the "community" as part of thecrime prevention effort, and relationship to "law-and-order"strategies.In drawing up my presentation, I have drawn upon the work ofIadicola (1986), McNamara (1992), and Cunneen and White (1995),and have concentrated mainly on those community-based strategiesthat attempt to stop offending behaviour before it occurs.
  • 5. Figure 1: Models of Crime Prevention
  • 6. 10111  Use unemployed Disabled Persons(creates work for them)  Put them on Learner-ships  Train them on call centre operations  Basic policing  This releases able bodied police to man posts and fight crime
  • 7. Handling of Abuse cases at Police Stations  Use unemployed University Students who need to do an internship, and it also creates an income for these learners  Use Retired “Grey Haired Foxes” to mentor them, receivesSet up Containers at Police an Income Stations: Releases police to  Desks and Chairs do policing and puts  Bed more feet on the  Couches street  Computer Equipment  TV/Monitor/CCTV f  Toys
  • 8. RESERVISTS•No Drivers Licence – Cant do Job successfully •Professional Drivers training (TETA SETA)•Need to be trained in handling medical trauma, usedoctors and paramedics (H&W SETA)•Training in aspects of law- use 3rd year law studentsand or lawyers (SASSETA) •Giving Evidence •Crime scene handling •Criminal Law•By Creating Jobs for them SAPS gets EPWPCredit/recognition
  • 9. VOLUNTEERS•Training on Municipal By Laws•Public Relations training•Communications training•Need to be trained in handling medical trauma, usedoctors and paramedics (H&W SETA)•Training in aspects of law- use 3rd year law studentsand or lawyers (SASSETA) •Giving Evidence •Crime scene handling •Criminal Law•CCTV Training – this multi skills them•Close Protection•Instead of outsourcing security, use volunteers,already know system•Puts more feet on ground•Can be used for 2010•By Creating Jobs for them NMM gets EPWPCredit/recognition
  • 10. Community Policing/Street Committees •Training on Municipal By Laws •Public Relations training •Communications training •Training in •Giving Evidence •Crime scene handling •Puts more feet on ground •Can be used for 2010
  • 11. UNIT STANDARDS FOR WHICH PSIRA RECOGNITION IS GIVEN IN RESPECT OFGRADESSKILLS PSIRA GRADE UNIT NQFPROGRAMM UNIT STANDARD TITLE CREDITS COMPARISON STANDARD ID LEVELE Protection of premises and 11497 3 18 assets under all conditions Effecting a lawful citizens 11502 3 10Patrol arrestSecurity Use and maintain basic Grade “E” 12328 2 6Officer - Skills security equipmentprogramme 1 8600 Care for customers  4 3Skills programme 1 (Grade “E”) total credit value 37
  • 12. UNIT STANDARDS FOR WHICH PSIRA RECOGNITION ISGIVEN IN THE CLOSE PROTECTION OF DESIGNATEDPERSONS CATEGORY SKILLS PSIRA GRADE UNIT STANDARDPROGRAMM UNIT STANDARD TITLE NQF LEVEL CREDITS COMPARISO ID E NClose Provide close protection ofProtection 11510 5 40 designated personsOfficerSkills programme – CLOSE PROTECTION OFFICER total credit value 40
  • 13. FUNDINGNot a given that funds are available, we need tosource funds from: •SETA’s •National Skills Fund •DoL •Overseas Donors
  • 14. International
  • 15. BELGIUM EMBASSYVivier & Joubert Building - First Floor, 490 Fehrsen Street, Brooklyn, Pretoriawww.diplobel.orgDonor ProfileThe reform of the Belgian development cooperation programme resulted in thedisappearance of the old sectors of Belgian cooperation. However, the post of cooperationattaché within the embassies of Belgium has been created and will handle all issuesconcerning development cooperation policy.Belgian cooperation in South Africa is implemented through three channels:Direct bilateral cooperation. from one state to anotherIndirect bilateral cooperation through the cofinancing of projectsMultilateral cooperation, through the financing of projects led by International OrganizationsBelgian Technical Cooperation (BTC) is an implementing agency which carries outdevelopment projects in cooperation with partners in developing nations on behalf of theBelgian government and other donors. South Africa is one of Belgiums 18 partner countriesfor development cooperation. This cooperation is focussed primarily on the sectors ofhealthcare and community building.Belgium makes both obligatory and voluntary contributions to 23 United Nations agencies.Belgian cooperation is currently supporting the following programmes led by multilateralpartners with activities in South Africa: UNESCO (AIDS education); UNCTAD (distance learningprogramme); GEF; UNDP; UNEP; World Bank; and the EU.
  • 16. Key Focus AreasDemocracy Conflict Prevention EducationHealth HIV / AIDS Land ReformResearch Rural Development Safety & SecurityProgrammes and ProjectsSeven recognized Belgian NGOs currently have projects, co-financed by Belgium, running inSouth Africa. Projects relate to rural development, HIV/AIDS, land reform, small-scale farming,mentally handicapped, poverty alleviation and entrepreneurship, trade unionsThe University cooperation programme, carried out by the Vlaamse Interuniversitaire Raad,focuses on water, food safety, technology transfer, the environment, healthcare and trade.The Belgian Federal Development Cooperation has made a budget available to a number ofembassies, including Pretoria, which may be used to finance the projects of local NGOs. In2004, it has been decided to finance post-settlement support within the context of the LandReform and to launch campaigns that emphasise the new national HIV/AIDS policy.Application Process and ConditionsThe office of the Assistant Attaché for International Cooperation is located within thepremises of the Belgian Embassy in Pretoria Contact DetailsContact Person: AttachéE-mail: Development.Pretoria@diplobel.orgPostal Address: 625 Leyds Street, Muckleneuk, 0002Telephone: (012) 440-3217 / 460-7555 Fax: (012) 341-3554 / 346-8063

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