Compiled ByUniform Crime Reporting SectionDepartment of State PoliceCRIME IN VIRGINIA2012
iCRIME IN VIRGINIAJANUARY-DECEMBER,2012Virginia UniformCrimeReporting ProgramDEPARTMENT OF STATE POLICEColonel W. Steven F...
iiCopyright c 2013 Virginia State Police
iiiForewordCrime is of great concern to all citizens of Virginia. By use of crime statistics, criminal justice agencies ca...
ivDedicationThis publication is dedicated to the memory of the following law enforcementofficers who died while performing...
vThere were 472,836 Group A Offenses reported by the contributing agencies.(Page 8)The total number of incidents of crime ...
viTable of ContentsI. 2012VIRGINIAUNIFORMCRIMEREPORTINGPROGRAM PageA. History................................................
viiV. VALUEOFPROPERTYLOSSA. Value of Property Stolen and Recovered by Month..................................................
1Virginia Uniform Crime Reporting ProgramHISTORYDevelopment of the nationwide summary Uniform Crime Reporting (UCR) Progra...
2THE INCIDENT BASED REPORTING SYSTEMVirginia has been publishing crime data in an expanded format since 1994. This reporti...
3Crime FactorsDirect comparisons or rankings of individual cities and counties based solely on the data presented in thisp...
4Crime TrendsRate per 100,000 PopulationMurder/Nonnegli-gent Manslaughter* 316 3.86 3.77 4.61 4.43 4.75 5.33 5.21Kidnaping...
5IIGroup AOffenses
6Definitions of Categories of Group A OffensesFor practical purposes of measuring the trend and distribution of crime on t...
7Arson 95 83 103 125 103 111 105 102 106 85 129 102Assault, Aggrav. 589 517 644 686 706 645 816 721 717 651 585 595Assault...
8Crimes Against The Person113,216 Offenses Reported - One every 4 Min. 39 Sec.Homicide, Murder/Nonnegligent Manslaughter31...
9Homicide OffensesThe killing of one human being by anotherMurder/Nonnegligent ManslaughterThe willful (nonnegligent) kill...
10OFFENSESAs a general rule, any death due to injuries received in a fight,argument, quarrel, assault, or commission of a ...
11Murder/Nonnegligent ManslaughterIn all cases of murder reported, information is captured on the age, gender, and race of...
12OFFENDERS BY AGE, GENDER AND RACEMurder/Nonnegligent ManslaughterUnder10 MF10-14 M 1 1F15-19 M 6 38 1 45F 3 320-24 M 13 ...
13Forcible Sex OffensesForcible RapeThe carnal knowledge of a person, forcibly and/oragainst that person’s will; or not fo...
14Day/Time 00:00 02:00 04:00 06:00 08:00 10:00 12:00 14:00 16:00 18:00 20:00 22:0001:59 03:59 05:59 07:59 09:59 11:59 13:5...
15AGE, GENDER AND RACE OF OFFENDERMale FemaleVictims and Offenders of Forcible Sex OffensesAGE, GENDER AND RACE OF VICTIMW...
16MONTHSThis offense includes the forcible rape of both females andmales. If force is used or threatened, the crime is cla...
17Forcible RapeVICTIMS AND OFFENDERS BY AGE, GENDER AND RACEAGEVICTIM OFFENDERMale Female Male Female UnknownUnder10 3 62 ...
18RobberyThe taking, or attempting to take, anything of valueunder confrontational circumstances from the con-trol, custod...
19MONTHSOFFENSESAdditional information on robberies can be found in theviolent crime section of this report.There were 4,7...
20RobberyType of Victim NumberAuto 413Truck 16Van 14Motorcycle 1Bicycle 46Foot 1447Moped 12Other 18Unknown 328How Offender...
21AGE, GENDER AND RACE OF VICTIMAGE, GENDER AND RACE OF OFFENDERVictims and Offenders of RobberiesWhite 244 1157 642 52 54...
22Assault OffensesAn unlawful attack by one person upon anotherAggravated AssaultAn unlawful attack by one person upon ano...
23OFFENSESMONTHSAggravated assault includes: assaults or attempts to kill ormurder; poisoning; assault with a dangerous or...
24AGE, GENDER AND RACE OF VICTIMVictims and Offenders of AggravatedAssaultsWhite 379 1653 1095 193 844 577Black 367 1409 9...
25Spouse 423Common-Law Spouse 36Parent 163Sibling 241Child 339Grandparent 19Grandchild 20In-Law 28Stepparent 33Stepchild 4...
26Kidnaping/AbductionThe unlawful seizure, transportation, and/or detention of aperson against his/her will or of a minor ...
27This offense includes not only kidnaping and abduction, but hostage situationsas well. Although the object of a kidnapin...
28Spouse 149Common-Law Spouse 9Parent 13Sibling 13Child 113Grandparent 2Grandchild 10In-Law 7Stepparent 6Stepchild 4Stepsi...
29BurglaryThe unlawful entry into a building or other struc-ture with the intent to commit a felony or a theftA “structure...
30Offenses locally known as burglary (any degree), unlawful entrywith intent to commit a larceny or felony, breaking and e...
31Victims and Offenders of BurglariesAGE, GENDER AND RACE OF VICTIMWhite 330 3541 6552 236 3072 5059Black 134 1666 2045 86...
32BurglaryBurglaries By Day of Week and Time of DayDay/Time 00:00 02:00 04:00 06:00 08:00 10:00 12:00 14:00 16:00 18:00 20...
33LarcenyThe unlawful taking, carrying, leading, or riding awayof property from the possession, or constructive pos-sessio...
34OFFENSESLocal offense classifications such as grand theft, petty larceny, orfelony larceny have no bearing on the fact t...
35Air/Bus/TrainTerminal 616Bank/Savings & Loan 309Bar/NightClub 717Church/Synagogue/Temple 670Commercial/OfficeBuilding 33...
36Motor Vehicle TheftTheft of a motor vehicle. A motor vehicle is definedas a self-propelled vehicle that runs on the surf...
37All cases where motor vehicles are taken by persons not havinglawful access even though the vehicles are later abandoned...
38AGE, GENDER AND RACE OF VICTIMWhite 75 1519 1864 34 621 886Black 20 663 907 14 642 667Am. Ind./Alskn 0 6 1 0 0 1Asian/Pa...
39Air/Bus/TrainTerminal 47Bank/Savings & Loan 3Bar/NightClub 12Church/Synagogue/Temple 17Commercial/OfficeBuilding 136Cons...
40ArsonTo unlawfully and intentionally damage, or at-tempt to damage, any real or personal property byfire or incendiary d...
41Only fires determined through investigation to have been unlawfullyand intentionally set are classified as Arson. Attemp...
42Air/Bus/TrainTerminal 0Bank/Savings and Loan 3Bar/NightClub 0Church/Synagogue/Temple 13Commercial/OfficeBuilding 22Const...
43Arson By Day of Week and Time of DayDay/Time 00:00 02:00 04:00 06:00 08:00 10:00 12:00 14:00 16:00 18:00 20:00 22:0001:5...
44IIISummary ofGroup A Offenses
45Resident 79.4Nonresident 18.3Unk/Not Reported 2.2PercentResident Status*of VictimRelationship of Victim to Offender(may ...
46Day/Time 00:00 02:00 04:00 06:00 08:00 10:00 12:00 14:00 16:00 18:00 20:00 22:0001:59 03:59 05:59 07:59 09:59 11:59 13:5...
47None 3004 1031 439 246 2490 4324Apparent BrokenBones 537 2 0 0 0 43Possible InternalInjury 461 87 24 26 30 47Severe Lace...
48Victims and Offenders of Violent CrimesAGE, GENDER AND RACE OF VICTIMWhite 1043 2907 1809 1887 2355 1313Black 789 2517 1...
49Offense Alcohol Drugs Computer EquipmentArson 25 7 1Bribery 4 1 0Burglary 305 111 24Counterfeiting/Forgery 95 70 73Destr...
50Other Property Crime LocationsAir/Bus/TrainTerminal 0 7 7 108 3 0 44 4Bank/Savingsand Loan 0 17 991 92 42 0 1512 8Bar/Ni...
51Offense Monday Tuesday Wednesday Thursday Friday Saturday SundayBribery 4 3 5 6 4 3 1Counterfeiting/Forgery 1046 1083 10...
52Hate CrimeHate crimes are not separate, distinct offenses, but rather reported crimes motivated by the offender’s bias.B...
53Victims and Offenders of Hate CrimeAGE, GENDER AND RACE OF VICTIMWhite 8 10 12 2 7 13Black 11 15 17 1 6 11Am. Ind./Alskn...
54IVLaw EnforcementOfficers Killedand Assaulted
551. Responding to "disturbance" calls(family quarrels, man with gun, etc.) 384 27.72. Burglaries in progress or pursuingb...
56Type of Injury Sustained(Up to 5 injuries for each victim can be reported.)Weapon Number ofAssaultsBroken Bone 6Possible...
57Two-Man Vehicle 115 8.3One-ManVehicleAlone 404 29.1Assisted 524 37.8Detective or Special AssignmentAlone 9 0.6Assisted 2...
58VValue ofProperty Loss
59PercentMonth Stolen Recovered RecoveredJanuary $24,420,526 $3,947,936 16.2February 19,830,490 2,707,339 13.7March 25,194...
60Value of Property Stolen and Recovered by Type of PropertyPercentType of Property Stolen Recovered RecoveredAircraft $21...
61Bribery 18 $1,349Burglary 26,356 52,312,635Embezzlement 2,641 16,255,740Extortion/Blackmail 67 287,590False Pretenses/Sw...
62VIArrest Data
63First Quarter 86013 25.2Second Quarter 90300 26.4Third Quarter 88693 26.0Fourth Quarter 76571 22.4TOTAL 341,577 100Repor...
64AGE Number PercentUnder 10 183 .0510-12 1521 .4513-14 5786 1.6915 5342 1.5616 7328 2.1517 8657 2.5318 13759 4.0319 15376...
65In 2012, 38,349 drug/narcotic arrests, including drug equip-ment violations, were reported by the contributing agencies....
Type of Drug Under 10 13 25 30 35 40 45 50 55 60 65 &10 12 14 15 16 17 18 19 20 21 22 23 24 29 34 39 44 49 54 59 64 Over T...
67Murder/Nonnegligent ManslaughterNegligent ManslaughterKidnaping/AbductionForcible RapeForcible SodomySexual Assault with...
68EmbezzlementStolen Property OffensesDestruction/Damage/VandalismDrug/NarcoticViolationsDrugEquipmentViolationsIncestStat...
Murder/NonnegligentManslaughterNegligent ManslaughterKidnaping/AbductionForcible RapeForcible SodomySexual Assault with an...
False Pretenses/Swindle/Confidence GameCredit Card/Automatic TellerMachine FraudImpersonationWelfare FraudWire FraudEmbezz...
Bad ChecksCurfew/Loitering/VagrancyDisorderlyConductDriving Under the InfluenceDrunkennessFamilyOffenses,NonviolentLiquor ...
72ArrestsGroup A By GenderOffensePersons ArrestedMale Female Male FemalePercentMurder/NonnegligentManslaughter ..............
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Crime In Virginia_2012 State Police Report

  1. 1. Compiled ByUniform Crime Reporting SectionDepartment of State PoliceCRIME IN VIRGINIA2012
  2. 2. iCRIME IN VIRGINIAJANUARY-DECEMBER,2012Virginia UniformCrimeReporting ProgramDEPARTMENT OF STATE POLICEColonel W. Steven FlahertySuperintendentRICHMOND
  3. 3. iiCopyright c 2013 Virginia State Police
  4. 4. iiiForewordCrime is of great concern to all citizens of Virginia. By use of crime statistics, criminal justice agencies canmake an informed decision concerning the most efficient and effective manner in which to dedicate theirlimited resources toward the reduction of crime in their communities. The Uniform Crime Reporting (UCR)Program is a system of collecting and analyzing crime statistics gathered on selected crimes by participatinglaw enforcement agencies throughout the Commonwealth. We acknowledge the efforts made by theseagencies in making this report accurate and concise.All information in this report uses an incident based reporting format. The Incident Based Reporting (IBR)central repository went into production in January 1994. At that time all contributing agencies were given fiveyears to convert their summary system into an incident based system. All agencies have now completed thisprocess and we are no longer accepting summary hard copy reports. In the section, "Group A Offenses ByContributing Agencies," if the agency did not submit an entire year of data, the footnote beside the agencysname represents the number of months of submission. The statewide population for this publication(8,185,867) is a 2012 provisional estimate provided by the Weldon Cooper Center For Public Service,UniversityofVirginia.In accordance with the Code of Virginia, the Department of State Police, as the central repository, collectscrime information from participating agencies. The most accurate information available in Virginia is usedto generate the statistics contained in this annual report. IBR statistics were originally for police agencies only,but community concern has generated a use by both public and private sources. This use increases yearly. TheIBR information has become the primary vehicle used to evaluate levels of criminal activity in jurisdictionsthroughoutVirginia.The participation and cooperation of all agencies making this publication possible is sincerely appreciated.The quality of the program continues to be maintained through their cooperative efforts.Colonel W. Steven FlahertySuperintendent
  5. 5. ivDedicationThis publication is dedicated to the memory of the following law enforcementofficers who died while performing their duties during 2012.Trooper Andrew David FoxVirginia State PoliceAge: 27Employed: 5 yearsDeputy Sheriff Michael Christopher WalizerCharles City County Sheriffs OfficeAge: 36Employed: 11 yearsOfficer Chris YungPrince William County Police DepartmentAge: 35Employed: 7 years
  6. 6. vThere were 472,836 Group A Offenses reported by the contributing agencies.(Page 8)The total number of incidents of crime was 418,351 and the month of August hadthe greatest number reported. (Page 7)Of the 17,664 violent crimes reported, 48.5% occurred in the home. (Page 46)There were 5,093 victims of the 4,771 forcible sex offenses reported by thecontributing agencies; 84.6% of the victims were female. (Pages 14 & 15)The theft of money accounted for a property loss of $54,628,352. (Page 60)Firearms represented 19.3% of all known weapons used in aggravated assaults.Of all victims of aggravated assault, 67.2% had some type of injury. (Page 47)There was a total value loss of $55,883,342 related to 8,545 completed motorvehicle offenses. (Page 61)There were 141,453 Group A arrests reported by the contributing agencies and200,124 Group B arrests reported. (Pages 74 & 75)There were 1,388 assaults on officers reported in Virginia. One-quarter (25.6%)involved some type of injury to the officer. (Page 56)Of the 143 hate crime offenses reported, 43.4% of these were assault offensesand 51.0% were vandalism/damage of property offenses. (Page 52)2012Facts At A GlanceClearance Rates:This report no longer contains clearance rates. The IBR system does not accurately reflect thevolume of clearances each department produces in a given year. Additionally, the number ofarrests in a jurisdiction does not provide precise offense clearance information in that one personarrested could clear multiple offenses.
  7. 7. viTable of ContentsI. 2012VIRGINIAUNIFORMCRIMEREPORTINGPROGRAM PageA. History...................................................................................................................... 1B. UCR System Objectives........................................................................................... 1C. Incident Based Reporting......................................................................................... 2D. Crime Factors ........................................................................................................... 3E. Crime Trends ........................................................................................................... 4II. GROUPAOFFENSESA. Definitions of Categories of Group A Offenses....................................................... 6B. Monthly Group A Offense Categories ..................................................................... 7C. Crime Clock ............................................................................................................. 8D. Homicide .................................................................................................................. 9E. Forcible Sex Offenses .............................................................................................. 13F. Robbery .................................................................................................................... 18G. Assault Offenses ...................................................................................................... 22H. Kidnaping/Abduction..................................................................................... 26I. Burglary .................................................................................................................... 29J. Larceny .................................................................................................................... 33K. Motor Vehicle Theft ................................................................................................. 36L. Arson ........................................................................................................................ 40III. SUMMARYOFGROUPAOFFENSESA. Violent Crime--Relationship of Victim to Offender.................................................. 45B. Violent Crime--Offender(s) Suspected of Using By Offense .................................. 45C. Violent Crime--Resident Status of Victim ................................................................ 45D. Violent Crime--Location By Offense........................................................................ 46E. Violent Crime--Day of Week and Time of Day ....................................................... 46F. Violent Crime--Type Weapon/Force Involved ......................................................... 47G. Violent Crime--Type Injury Sustained ..................................................................... 47H. Violent Crime--Age, Gender and Race of Victim ..................................................... 48I. Violent Crime--Age, Gender and Race of Offender ................................................. 48J. Property Crime--Offender(s) Suspected of Using By Offense................................ 49K. Property Crime--Day of Week and Time of Day .................................................... 49L. Property Crime--Other Property Crime Locations .................................................. 50M. Property Crime--Number of Other Property Crime Offenses by Day of Week ..... 51N. Property Crime--Resident Status of Victim ............................................................. 51O. Property Crime--Victims and Offenders by Race and Gender ................................ 51P. HateCrime................................................................................................................ 52Q. Victims and Offenders of Hate Crime ...................................................................... 53IV. LAWENFORCEMENTOFFICERSKILLEDANDASSAULTEDA. Officers Assaulted by Activity ................................................................................ 55B. Officers Assaulted by Weapon................................................................................ 56C. Day of Week ........................................................................................................... 56D. Type of Injury Sustained......................................................................................... 56E. Type of Assignment ................................................................................................ 57F. Time of Day ............................................................................................................ 57
  8. 8. viiV. VALUEOFPROPERTYLOSSA. Value of Property Stolen and Recovered by Month................................................. 59B. Value of Property Stolen and Recovered by Type of Property ............................... 60C. Value of Property Stolen by Type of Property Offense .......................................... 61VI. ARRESTDATAA. Arrest Data by Reporting Quarter ............................................................................. 63B. Age, Gender and Race of Arrestee ........................................................................... 64C. Drug Arrests - Month ............................................................................................... 65D. Drug Arrests - Type of Drug By Age ....................................................................... 66E. Juvenile Arrests - Offenses By Age .......................................................................... 67F. Adult Arrests - Group A Offenses by Age................................................................ 69G. Adult Arrests - Group B Offenses by Age................................................................ 71H. Arrests - Group A by Gender ................................................................................... 72I. Arrests - Group A by Race ....................................................................................... 73J. Arrests - Group A - Percent & Rate ......................................................................... 74K. Group B Arrests by Race .......................................................................................... 75L. Group B Arrests by Gender & Rate.......................................................................... 75VII. CONTRIBUTINGAGENCIESANDFULL-TIMELAWENFORCEMENTEMPLOYEES ...................................................................................................................... 76VIII. GROUPAOFFENSESBYCONTRIBUTINGAGENCIES ............................................. 82IX. ARREST TOTALS BY COUNTY, CITY AND OTHER ........................................... 105
  9. 9. 1Virginia Uniform Crime Reporting ProgramHISTORYDevelopment of the nationwide summary Uniform Crime Reporting (UCR) Program began eighty years ago. In1930, crime counts were first requested from local police departments, with the Federal Bureau of Investigationdesignated by Congress to collect, compile, and analyze these figures. The Committee on Uniform Crime Recordsof the International Association of Chiefs of Police played a primary role in the origin and development of the UCRProgram and serves in a strong advisory capacity. In 1966, the National Sheriffs’ Association (NSA) established aCommittee on Uniform Crime Reporting to serve in an advisory capacity to the NSA membership and the NationalUniform Crime Reporting Program. Today, this committee and similar committees within the state law enforcementassociations are active in promoting interest in the UCR Program. Standardized offense classifications and scoringprocedures to ensure uniformity and consistency of data were major components in all of these reports. All of theUniform Crime Reports were designed to be a by-product of information that a law enforcement agency shouldroutinely compile for its own efficient administration and performance. The underlying philosophy and focus is andalways has been oriented toward the creation of police statistics for use by law enforcement agencies. The uniquenature of the program, however, also makes the data invaluable for use by elected officials and the public.The FBI has actively assisted individual states in the development of statewide programs of police statisticscompatible with the national system. These state statistical programs provide the advantage of increased coverageof reporting by law enforcement agencies. State systems also provide direct and frequent service to law enforcementagencies in assuring completeness and quality of information provided by them. Through coordination by the statecollectionagency,thedataisavailableforusebythestatewhilesubstantiallystreamliningthecollectionandreportingmachinery for the national program.Prior to June 30, 1974, no mandatory uniform crime reporting law existed in Virginia, and of the 288 agencies inthe Commonwealth, 162 or 56% were voluntarily reporting directly to the Federal Bureau of Investigation. Effectivelaw enforcement requires the cooperation and coordination of all law enforcement agencies within and amongpolitical subdivisions. Such efforts become possible only through the collection and statistical analyses of completeand accurate information.The need for complete and accurate information on the number of offenses and offenders was long recognized inthe state. The system developed in Virginia produced vital information that assisted law enforcement agenciesthroughout the state by furnishing information for management decisions and planning programs. Virginia has nowconverted to a more extensive data collection system. This new system is discussed on the following page.A statewide UCR program informs the Governor, Legislature, local and state law enforcement agencies, othergovernmental officials, and the public as to the nature, magnitude and trends of crime in Virginia. Through thecollection of timely and reliable statistical information, local and state officials are better able to assess the directionand impact of crime.UCR SYSTEM OBJECTIVESThe fundamental objectives of the Virginia Uniform Crime Reporting Program are:(1) To inform the Governor, Legislature, and other governmental officials, and the public as to the nature of thecrime problem in Virginia—its magnitude and its trend.(2) To provide law enforcement administrators with criminal statistics for administrative and operational use.(3) To determine who commits crimes by age, sex, race, and other attributes in order to find the proper focusfor crime prevention and enforcement.(4) To provide base data and statistics to measure the workload and effectiveness of Virginia’s criminal justicesystem.(5) To provide base data and statistics to measure the effects of prevention and deterrence programs.(6) To provide base data and statistics for research to improve the efficiency, effectiveness and performance ofcriminal justice agencies.(7) To provide base data to assist in the assessment of social and other causes for the development of theories ofcriminal behavior.
  10. 10. 2THE INCIDENT BASED REPORTING SYSTEMVirginia has been publishing crime data in an expanded format since 1994. This reporting system, fullyimplementedin2000, isknownasIncidentBasedReporting(IBR).Thefollowinginformationisfurnishedtoprovidean overall description of IBR.During the preliminary development of IBR by the Federal Bureau of Investigation, advice was solicited from theNational Association of State UCR programs, the International Association of Chiefs of Police, the National SheriffsAssociation, the National Alliance of State Drug Enforcement Agencies and other federal, state and local criminaljustice agencies.The guidelines and specifications developed were provided to South Carolina for testing through a pilot programin 1987. As a result of this testing, further refinements were made. In 1988, a national conference was held to presentthese guidelines and obtain feedback from representatives of law enforcement agencies in attendance. Recommen-dations included efforts to implement this system nationally, that the Federal Bureau of Investigation would managethis program and that an Advisory Policy Board be formed to assist in the development and implementation of thenew program.Virginia formed a State UCR Committee in 1986 to follow the developments of IBR and to evaluate its impact.This committee was composed of representatives from the Virginia State Sheriffs Association, the VirginiaAssociation of Chiefs of Police, the Department of Criminal Justice Services, and the Department of State Police.The State UCR Committee created the UCR Forms Subcommittee, which included representatives from police andsheriffs agencies, the State Police, and the Department of Criminal Justice Services. This subcommittee developed,tested and subsequently recommended a standard Incident Based Reporting form for use in Virginia. The FormsSubcommittee recommended this form be used at the option of the reporting agencies. Agencies, however, may usetheir own form to report the required data to the central repository. It is important, at this point, to recognize that thepurpose of these forms was to collect the various information concerning criminal activity. Because of the numerousdata elements collected, law enforcement agencies report this data to the central repository via an automated system.TheUCRCommitteerecommendedthattheSuperintendentoftheDepartmentofStatePoliceadopttheminimum,mandatory data standards recommended by the FBI and proceed with implementation of Incident Based Reportingin Virginia. In addition, the committee recommended that the data be collected which would relate the property tothe offense, the type of property security/alarm system used, and the means by which the offender left the scene oftheoffense.AdditionaldataisalsocollectedonLawEnforcementOfficersKilledandAssaulted(LEOKA),providingdescription of activities and assignments the officer was performing at the time of the offense, as well as offenses thatwere also classified as Hate Crimes (i.e. bias motivated).SomeofthemajorbenefitsderivedfromtheIBRsysteminclude: greaterspecificityinreporting;morecorrelationbetween offenses, property, victims, offenders, and arrestees; expanded victim/offender relationships; distinctionbetweenattemptedandcompletedcrimesandincreasedreportingofvariouscircumstancesrelativetospecificcrimes.The IBR system requires that extensive data be reported for each crime occurring during a particular incident.Under the old summary system, only limited data concerning the most serious crime occurring during a particularincident was reported.Information relating to two different levels of offenses is collected by the IBR system. The most serious offensesare designated as Group "A"; the less serious offenses are designated as Group "B". Group "A" offenses consist of22 categories of crimes involving 46 different offenses; a maximum of 10 offenses per incident may be reported.Agenciesarerequiredtoreport75dataelementsforGroup"A"offenses. Group"B"offenses,consistingof12crimes,only require reporting arrest data. Group “A” offense categories along with their definitions are provided on page six.While these figures are the most accurate available, it must be remembered that they represent a “snapshot” ofincidents reported by local law enforcement agencies as well as follow UCR definitions. As such, it is possible thatthe number and categorization of offenses may differ when comparing these data with those from individual reportingagencies. If there are concerns with these differences, it is suggested that you contact the agency directly.Incident Based Reporting
  11. 11. 3Crime FactorsDirect comparisons or rankings of individual cities and counties based solely on the data presented in thispublication should be done with caution. There are many factors that influence or contribute to crime. Crime inVirginia, however, restricts itself to population size alone to establish a crime rate. In addition to population size,some other factors believed to affect the type and volume of crime include:1. Population density and degree of urbanization;2. Population variations in composition and stability;3. Economic conditions and employment availability;4. Mores, cultural conditions, education, and religious characteristics;5. Family cohesiveness;6. Climate, including seasonal weather conditions;7. Effective strength of the police force;8. Standards governing appointments to the police force;9. Attitudes and policies of the courts, prosecutors and corrections;10. Citizen attitudes toward crime and police;11. The administrative and investigative efficiency of police agencies and the organization and coopera-tion of adjoining and overlapping police jurisdictions;12. Crime reporting practices of citizens.
  12. 12. 4Crime TrendsRate per 100,000 PopulationMurder/Nonnegli-gent Manslaughter* 316 3.86 3.77 4.61 4.43 4.75 5.33 5.21Kidnaping/Abduction* 1,487 18.17 18.22 20.18 23.44 27.33 29.28 28.31Forcible SexOffenses* 5,093 62.22 63.04 62.25 60.63 67.69 68.94 71.64Robbery 4,729 57.77 67.32 70.99 80.19 96.36 100.37 101.55Aggravated Assault* 9,148 111.75 109.19 120.32 125.80 134.33 144.25 152.61Simple Assault/Intimidation* 96,976 1184.68 1229.47 1271.09 1247.50 1270.37 1278.19 1243.86Arson 1,249 15.26 14.41 15.42 16.63 18.86 21.54 22.73Extortion/Blackmail 124 1.51 1.40 1.90 1.48 1.80 1.40 1.37Burglary 28,759 351.33 375.94 378.61 396.33 408.66 408.85 412.53Larceny 140,786 1719.87 1784.59 1849.06 1920.66 1976.38 1921.63 1908.36Motor VehicleTheft 8,846 108.06 118.77 129.91 145.27 169.40 182.66 193.19Counterfeiting/Forgery 6,794 83.00 87.37 89.25 94.78 93.27 96.90 111.15Fraud 27,998 342.03 321.62 307.00 310.95 314.58 303.70 273.29Embezzlement 2,650 32.37 35.05 33.75 36.87 46.90 50.31 46.06Stolen Property 1,342 16.39 17.96 19.41 22.39 23.59 23.29 21.85Damage/Vandalism 70,087 856.20 912.64 971.05 1055.03 1189.99 1223.79 1264.16Drug/NarcoticOffenses 55,410 676.90 625.57 591.35 570.27 593.67 619.66 587.93Nonforcible SexOffenses* 196 2.39 2.61 2.55 2.71 2.96 2.83 3.34Pornography 714 8.72 8.44 7.75 7.03 5.95 4.75 3.90Gambling 64 0.78 1.93 1.04 1.46 0.76 0.92 2.11Prostitution 993 12.13 11.73 12.36 14.51 9.22 10.70 13.48Bribery 26 0.32 0.31 0.40 0.29 0.37 0.22 0.29Weapon LawViolations 9,049 110.54 111.92 112.72 117.31 133.01 137.03 141.53* Crime counts are number of victims for offenses against a person and number of offenses for all other offenses.Group A Offense* Number 201220122011 2010 2009 2008 2007 2006
  13. 13. 5IIGroup AOffenses
  14. 14. 6Definitions of Categories of Group A OffensesFor practical purposes of measuring the trend and distribution of crime on the national and state level, the definitions forcrime in the Incident Based Reporting (IBR) Program are generic in order not to exclude varying state and federal statutesrelating to the same type of crime. The definitions which were developed for IBR are not meant to be used for charging personswith crimes. Essential to the maintaining of uniform and consistent data is the establishment of standard definitions which areused for the State and National Programs.The IBR Group A Offense Categories and their definitions are:Arson - Definition on Page 40.Assault - Definition on Page 22.Bribery - The offering, giving, receiving, or soliciting of anything of value (i.e., a bribe, gratuity, or kickback) to sway thejudgment or action of a person in a position of trust or influence.Burglary - Definition on Page 29.Counterfeiting/Forgery - The altering, copying, or imitation of something, without authority or right, with the intent to deceiveor defraud by passing the copy or thing altered or imitated as that which is original or genuine; or the selling, buying, orpossession of an altered, copied, or imitated thing with the intent to deceive or defraud.Destruction/Damage/Vandalism of Property - To willfully or maliciously destroy, damage, deface, or otherwise injure realor personal property without the consent of the owner or the person having custody or control of it.Drug/Narcotic Offenses - The violation of laws prohibiting the production, distribution, and/or use of certain controlledsubstances and the equipment or devices utilized in their preparation and/or use (includes drugs and equipment violations).Embezzlement-Theunlawfulmisappropriationbyanoffendertohis/herownuseorpurposeofmoney,property,orsomeotherthing of value entrusted to his/her care, custody, or control.Extortion/Blackmail - To unlawfully obtain money, property, or any other thing of value, either tangible or intangible, throughtheuseorthreatofforce,misuseofauthority,threatofcriminalprosecution,threatofdestructionofreputationorsocialstanding,or through other coercive means.Fraud Offenses - The intentional perversion of the truth for the purpose of inducing another person or other entity in relianceupon it to part with something of value or to surrender a legal right (includes false pretenses/swindle/confidence game, creditcard/automatic teller machine, impersonation, welfare, and wire frauds).GamblingOffenses -Tounlawfullybetorwagermoneyorsomethingelseofvalue;assist,promote,oroperateagameofchancefor money or some other stake; possess or transmit wagering information; manufacture, sell, purchase, possess, or transportgambling equipment, devices, or goods; or tamper with the outcome of a sporting event or contest to gain a gambling advantage(includes betting/wagering, operating/promoting/assisting, gambling equipment and sports tampering violations).Homicide – Definition on Page 9.Kidnaping/Abduction – Definition on Page 26.Larceny/Theft - Definition on Page 33.Motor Vehicle Theft - Definition on Page 36.Pornography/ObsceneMaterial-Theviolationoflawsorordinancesprohibitingthemanufacture,publishing,sale, purchase,or possession of sexually explicit material, e.g., literature, photographs, etc.Prostitution Offenses - To unlawfully engage in or promote sexual activities for profit (includes assisting).Robbery - Definition on Page 18.Sex Offenses, Forcible & Nonforcible - Definition on Page 13.Stolen Property Offenses - Receiving, buying, selling, possessing, concealing, or transporting any property with theknowledge that it has been unlawfully taken, as by burglary, embezzlement, fraud, larceny, robbery, etc.Weapon Law Violations - The violation of laws or ordinances prohibiting the manufacture, sale, purchase, transportation,possession, concealment, or use of firearms, cutting instruments, explosives, incendiary devices, or other deadly weapons.
  15. 15. 7Arson 95 83 103 125 103 111 105 102 106 85 129 102Assault, Aggrav. 589 517 644 686 706 645 816 721 717 651 585 595Assault, Other 6716 6304 7223 7052 8001 6977 7085 6985 7259 6991 6214 6201Bribery 2 3 3 3 3 1 4 1 1 2 1 2Burglary 2611 1960 2156 2325 2531 2410 2539 2593 2263 2375 2422 2574Counterfeiting 613 512 583 518 554 562 648 627 504 592 585 496Destruction 5528 5023 5865 5780 6188 6346 6444 6663 5718 5521 5428 5583Drug 4610 4937 5297 4733 4824 4709 4395 4755 4336 4386 4306 4122Embezzlement 254 175 228 214 202 208 225 231 210 199 256 248Extortion 7 11 17 7 11 11 8 12 10 9 8 13Fraud 2289 2377 2508 2347 2337 2410 2491 2321 2193 2244 2431 2050Gambling 8 3 6 6 7 7 9 5 3 4 4 2Homicide, Murder 19 17 15 30 18 19 35 27 36 24 27 25Homicide, Neg. 2 0 1 0 0 0 1 1 0 0 1 1Kidnaping 107 102 99 96 121 125 126 127 112 87 114 110Larceny 10942 9738 11214 11200 12637 12559 12884 13220 12026 11856 11191 11319MV Theft 729 614 721 704 763 812 909 910 751 630 681 622Pornography 59 66 67 67 55 51 59 70 56 59 56 49Prostitution 63 113 103 71 69 116 93 103 100 70 50 42Robbery 441 300 349 364 399 360 404 427 401 424 425 435Forcible Sex, Rape 105 108 136 132 128 141 138 130 107 113 99 95Forcible Sex, Other 329 258 300 283 303 307 287 245 294 267 254 212Nonforcible Sex 22 17 14 16 19 16 17 16 19 10 11 15Stolen Property 92 87 121 111 121 96 126 126 119 135 108 100Weapon Laws 759 680 803 720 818 744 773 737 766 696 789 764Group A Offenses 36991 34005 38576 37590 40918 39743 40621 41155 38107 37430 36175 35777Group A Incidents 33856 31053 35246 34431 37519 36423 37126 37694 34944 34371 33040 32648Jan Feb Mar Apr May Jun Jul Aug Sep Oct Nov DecMonthly Group A Offense Categories*Assaults,Other includes simple assaults and intimidation.Forcible Sex,Other includes forcible sodomy, forcible sexual assault with object, and forcible fondling.Nonforcible Sex includes incest and statutory rape.* These crime counts represent offenses reported in an incident, not victims of each offense.
  16. 16. 8Crimes Against The Person113,216 Offenses Reported - One every 4 Min. 39 Sec.Homicide, Murder/Nonnegligent Manslaughter316 Offenses ReportedKidnaping/Abduction1,487 Offenses ReportedForcible Sex Offenses5,093 Offenses ReportedAssault Offenses106,124 Offenses ReportedNonforcible Sex Offenses196 Offenses ReportedCrimes Against Property293,390 Offenses Reported - One every 1 Min. 48 Sec.Robbery4,729 Offenses ReportedArson1,249 Offenses ReportedExtortion/Blackmail124 Offenses ReportedBurglary28,759 Offenses ReportedLarceny140,786 Offenses ReportedMotor Vehicle Theft8,846 Offenses ReportedCounterfeiting/Forgery6,794 Offenses ReportedFraud27,998 Offenses ReportedEmbezzlement2,650 Offenses ReportedStolen Property1,342 Offenses ReportedDestruction/Damage/Vandalism of Property70,087 Offenses ReportedBribery26 Offenses ReportedGroup A Incidents418,351 Incidents Reported - One every 1 Min. 16 Sec.Several offenses may have occurred in one crime incident; therefore, the totalnumber of Group A offenses reported was 472,836.Crimes Against Society66,230 Offenses Reported - One every 7 Min. 57 Sec.Drug Offenses55,410 Offenses ReportedPornography/Obscene Material714 Offenses ReportedGambling Offenses64 Offenses ReportedProstitution993 Offenses ReportedWeapon Law Violations9,049 Offenses Reported
  17. 17. 9Homicide OffensesThe killing of one human being by anotherMurder/Nonnegligent ManslaughterThe willful (nonnegligent) killing of one humanbeing by anotherNegligent ManslaughterThe killing of another person through negligence(does not include “Vehicular Manslaughter")Justifiable HomicideThe killing of a perpetrator of a serious criminaloffense by a peace officer in the line of duty; or thekilling, during the commission of a serious criminaloffense, of the perpetrator by a private individual
  18. 18. 10OFFENSESAs a general rule, any death due to injuries received in a fight,argument, quarrel, assault, or commission of a crime is classified inthis category. Suicides, accidental deaths, assaults to murder, trafficfatalities, and attempted murders are not classified as Murder/Nonnegligent Manslaughter. More information on murders may befound in the violent crime section of this report.In 2012, the contributing agencies reported 292 offenses resultingin 316 actual deaths. An analysis by month shows that September hadthe greatest occurrences.MONTHSMurder/NonnegligentManslaughterJAN FEB MAR APR MAY JUN JUL AUG SEP OCT NOV DEC051015202530354045Murder 19 17 15 30 18 19 35 27 36 24 27 25
  19. 19. 11Murder/Nonnegligent ManslaughterIn all cases of murder reported, information is captured on the age, gender, and race of all victims andoffenders. The data below represent victim information for the murders reported by the agencies.VICTIMS BY AGE, GENDER AND RACEUnder10 M 2 3 5F 5 5 1010-14 M 3 1 4F 2 215-19 M 5 20 25F 1 1 220-24 M 6 35 41F 1 4 525-29 M 6 32 38F 2 3 530-34 M 3 28 31F 3 1 1 535-39 M 6 10 1 17F 1 5 640-44 M 6 7 1 1 15F 2 3 1 645-49 M 6 9 1 16F 5 4 950-54 M 12 11 1 24F 6 3 955-59 M 4 8 1 13F 1 160-64 M 5 5F 3 365&Over M 5 2 7F 8 1 9Unknown M 1 1 2F 1 1TOTAL M 69 167 0 4 3 243F 39 32 0 1 1 73Age Gender White BlackAm Indian/ Asian/Alskn Native Pacific IslUnk TotalRace
  20. 20. 12OFFENDERS BY AGE, GENDER AND RACEMurder/Nonnegligent ManslaughterUnder10 MF10-14 M 1 1F15-19 M 6 38 1 45F 3 320-24 M 13 66 1 1 81F 4 13 1725-29 M 8 30 38F 2 230-34 M 11 17 28F 2 2 435-39 M 8 23 31F 1 1 240-44 M 9 8 1 18F 1 3 445-49 M 9 8 1 18F 3 2 550-54 M 5 3 8F55-59 M 3 2 5F60-64 M 3 3F65&Over M 2 1 3F 1 1Unknown M 5 12 8 25F 1 1U 32 32M 82 209 1 12 304TOTAL F 11 27 1 39Unknown 32 32Age Gender White BlackAm Indian/ Asian/Alskn Native Pacific IslUnk TotalRace
  21. 21. 13Forcible Sex OffensesForcible RapeThe carnal knowledge of a person, forcibly and/oragainst that person’s will; or not forcibly or againstthe person’s will where the victim is incapable ofgiving consent because of his/her temporary orpermanent mental or physical incapacity, or be-cause of his/her youthForcible SodomyOral or anal sexual intercourse with another per-son, forcibly and/or against that person’s will; ornot forcibly or against the person’s will where thevictim is incapable of giving consent because of his/her youth or because of his/her temporary or per-manent mental or physical incapacitySexual Assault With An ObjectTo use an object or instrument to unlawfully penetrate,however slightly, the genital or anal opening of thebody of another person, forcibly and/or against thatperson’s will; or not forcibly or against the person’swill where the victim is incapable of giving consentbecause of his/her youth or because of his/her tempo-rary or permanent mental or physical incapacityForcible FondlingThe touching of the private body parts of anotherperson for the purpose of sexual gratification, forciblyand/or against that person’s will; or not forcibly oragainst the person’s will where the victim is incapableof giving consent because of his/her youth or becauseof his/her temporary or permanent mental or physicalincapacityNonforcible Sex OffensesIncestNonforcible sexual intercourse between persons whoare related to each other within the degrees whereinmarriage is prohibited by lawStatutory RapeNonforcible sexual intercourse with a person who isunder the statutory age of consent
  22. 22. 14Day/Time 00:00 02:00 04:00 06:00 08:00 10:00 12:00 14:00 16:00 18:00 20:00 22:0001:59 03:59 05:59 07:59 09:59 11:59 13:59 15:59 17:59 19:59 21:59 23:59 UnkMonday 104 21 12 21 62 51 65 69 57 64 49 40 39Tuesday 75 16 16 16 71 65 62 69 62 55 68 38 25Wednesday 87 31 12 18 59 83 86 75 67 51 41 35 37Thursday 83 14 15 18 70 47 76 76 59 48 51 32 36Friday 115 26 19 20 58 53 80 88 71 59 58 72 33Saturday 127 59 31 17 42 16 60 47 58 49 78 79 27Sunday 170 78 38 23 54 20 61 49 44 52 64 48 29TOTAL 761 245 143 133 416 335 490 473 418 378 409 344 226NumberResident Status*of VictimRelationship of Victim to Offender(may include multiple relationships)Spouse 99Common-Law Spouse 7Parent 6Sibling 181Child 331Grandparent 3Grandchild 79In-Law 16Stepparent 25Stepchild 141Stepsibling 33Other Family Member 349Acquaintance 1260Friend 285Neighbor 99Babysittee (the baby) 27Boyfriend/Girlfriend 228ChildofBoyfriend/Girlfriend 55HomosexualRelationship 5Ex-Spouse 9Employee 20Employer 7Otherwise Known 492Stranger 279Unknown 740Total # Victims 5093Forcible Sex OffensesForcible Sex Offenses By Day of Week and Time of DayAuto 99Truck 7Van 5Motorcycle 0Bicycle 7Foot 207Moped 1Other 50Unknown 229How Offender(s)Left SceneNumberForcible sex offenses include forcible rape, forcible sodomy, sexual assault with an object and forcible fondling.Additional information on these offenses can be found in the violent crime section of this report. In 2012, thecontributing agencies reported 4,771 offenses resulting in 5,093 victims of a forcible sex offense.Resident 4059Nonresident 932Unk/Not Reported 102Total # Victims 5093* Resident of jurisdiction where offense occurred.Note: Exit not reported in 4166 offenses.
  23. 23. 15AGE, GENDER AND RACE OF OFFENDERMale FemaleVictims and Offenders of Forcible Sex OffensesAGE, GENDER AND RACE OF VICTIMWhite 411 81 28 1635 957 343Black 182 27 11 731 394 112Am. Ind./Alskn 0 0 0 0 1 0Asian/Pacfc Isl. 3 1 0 28 18 12Unknown Race 26 0 0 63 10 6TOTAL 622 109 39 2457 1380 473Race 0 - 17 18 - 35 36+ 0 - 17 18 - 35 36+Male FemaleWhite 604 1110 892 64 69 40Black 508 706 495 36 30 15Am. Ind./Alskn 1 1 3 0 0 0Asian/Pacfc Isl. 12 18 23 0 3 2Unknown Race 74 20 20 7 1 0TOTAL 1199 1855 1433 107 103 57Race 0 - 17 18 - 35 36+ 0 - 17 18 - 35 36+NOTE: Gender unknown = 13.Age range 0-17 includes unknown age.NOTE: Gender unknown = 193.Age range 0-17 includes unknown age.
  24. 24. 16MONTHSThis offense includes the forcible rape of both females andmales. If force is used or threatened, the crime is classified asForcible Rape regardless of the age of the victim. If no force orthreat of force is used and the victim is under the statutory age ofconsent, the crime is not classified in this category but in thecategory of Statutory Rape.In 2012, the contributing agencies reported 1,432 rape/at-tempted rape offenses resulting in 1,464 victims. An analysis bymonth shows June had the greatest occurrences.OFFENSESJAN FEB MAR APR MAY JUN JUL AUG SEP OCT NOV DEC80100120140160180Rape 105 108 136 132 128 141 138 130 107 113 99 95
  25. 25. 17Forcible RapeVICTIMS AND OFFENDERS BY AGE, GENDER AND RACEAGEVICTIM OFFENDERMale Female Male Female UnknownUnder10 3 62 610-12 1 82 913-14 4 138 36 215 2 64 29 116 71 4017 66 5818 80 6319 69 50 120 1 62 6221 61 66 122 1 56 51 123 57 37 124 1 45 50 125-29 166 200 1030-34 105 137 235-39 84 105 140-44 66 100 645-49 1 41 7750-54 35 5855-59 21 3360-64 3 1565&Over 8 16Unknown Age 1 7 114 3 84TOTAL 15 1449 1412 30 84White 10 968 728 19Black 3 444 622 9 2Am. Ind. orAlaskan Native 1Asian orPacific Islander 22 13 1UnknownRace 2 14 49 1 82TOTAL 15 1449 1412 30 84
  26. 26. 18RobberyThe taking, or attempting to take, anything of valueunder confrontational circumstances from the con-trol, custody, or care of another person by force orthreat of force or violence and/or by putting thevictim in fear of immediate harmBecause some type of assault is an element of the crimeof robbery, an assault is not reported as a separatecrime as long as it was performed in furtherance of therobbery.
  27. 27. 19MONTHSOFFENSESAdditional information on robberies can be found in theviolent crime section of this report.There were 4,729 robberies/attempted robberies reportedin 2012. The graph below represents the monthly robberiesreportedbythecontributingagencies.ThemonthofJanuaryhad the greatest number of robberies reported.JAN FEB MAR APR MAY JUN JUL AUG SEP OCT NOV DEC300350400450500550Robbery 441 300 349 364 399 360 404 427 401 424 425 435
  28. 28. 20RobberyType of Victim NumberAuto 413Truck 16Van 14Motorcycle 1Bicycle 46Foot 1447Moped 12Other 18Unknown 328How Offender(s)Left Scene NumberNumberResident Status*of VictimResident 4438Nonresident 1231Unknown Status 121Total Status 5790Individual 5790Business 813FinancialInstitution 42Government 8Religious 0Society/Public 0Other 5Unknown Type 7Robberies By Day of Week and Time of DayDay/Time 00:00 02:00 04:00 06:00 08:00 10:00 12:00 14:00 16:00 18:00 20:00 22:0001:59 03:59 05:59 07:59 09:59 11:59 13:59 15:59 17:59 19:59 21:59 23:59 UnkMonday 74 40 26 23 27 17 34 43 65 92 144 137 8Tuesday 70 51 11 13 17 37 42 38 42 63 130 113 1Wednesday 80 41 16 13 16 33 43 49 42 68 97 126 4Thursday 71 30 16 20 22 27 31 50 42 67 114 112 3Friday 53 40 19 13 15 32 43 39 53 92 145 122 2Saturday 113 102 31 18 19 28 32 29 46 79 128 135 2Sunday 97 89 43 20 6 20 28 46 43 70 133 109 4TOTAL 558 393 162 120 122 194 253 294 333 531 891 854 24Note: Exit not reported for 2434 offenses.* Resident of jurisdiction where offense occurred.Midnight - 5:59 a.m.23.5%6:00 a.m. - 11:59 a.m.9.2%Noon - 5:59 p.m.18.6% 6:00 p.m. - 11:59 p.m.48.1%Unknown0.5%
  29. 29. 21AGE, GENDER AND RACE OF VICTIMAGE, GENDER AND RACE OF OFFENDERVictims and Offenders of RobberiesWhite 244 1157 642 52 548 367Black 232 969 536 36 455 247Am. Ind./Alskn 0 4 4 0 0 3Asian/Pacfc Isl. 13 68 71 5 32 38Unknown Race 7 25 16 1 8 6TOTAL 496 2223 1269 94 1043 661Race 0 - 17 18 - 35 36+ 0 - 17 18 - 35 36+Male FemaleWhite 257 687 131 23 115 24Black 1508 2677 295 71 153 22Am. Ind./Alskn 0 1 0 0 0 0Asian/Pacfc Isl. 5 8 2 0 0 0Unknown Race 89 41 3 4 3 0TOTAL 1859 3414 431 98 271 46Race 0 - 17 18 - 35 36+ 0 - 17 18 - 35 36+Male FemaleNote: Gender unknown = 4.Age range 0-17 includes unknown age.Note: Gender unknown = 585.Age range 0-17 includes unknown age.
  30. 30. 22Assault OffensesAn unlawful attack by one person upon anotherAggravated AssaultAn unlawful attack by one person upon another wherein theoffender uses a weapon or displays it in a threateningmanner, or the victim suffers obvious severe or aggravatedbodily injury involving apparent broken bones, loss of teeth,possible internal injury, severe laceration, or loss of con-sciousnessSimple AssaultAn unlawful physical attack by one person upon anotherwhere neither the offender displays a weapon, nor the victimsuffers obvious severe or aggravated bodily injury involvingapparent broken bones, loss of teeth, possible internal injury,severe laceration, or loss of consciousnessIntimidationTo unlawfully place another person in reasonable fear ofbodily harm through the use of threatening words and/orother conduct, but without displaying a weapon or subjectingthe victim to actual physical attack (includes stalking)
  31. 31. 23OFFENSESMONTHSAggravated assault includes: assaults or attempts to kill ormurder; poisoning; assault with a dangerous or deadlyweapon; maiming, mayhem, assault with explosives, and as-sault with disease (as in cases when the offender is awarethat he/she is infected with a deadly disease and deliberatelyattempts to inflict the disease by biting, spitting, etc.). It isnot necessary that injury result from an aggravated assaultwhen a weapon is used which could cause serious personalinjury. By definition, there can be no attempted assaults.In 2012, the contributing agencies reported 7,872 aggra-vated assault offenses resulting in 9,148 persons assaulted.The month of July had the greatest number of offenses re-ported.JAN FEB MAR APR MAY JUN JUL AUG SEP OCT NOV DEC400500600700800900Ag. Assault 589 517 644 686 706 645 816 721 717 651 585 595
  32. 32. 24AGE, GENDER AND RACE OF VICTIMVictims and Offenders of AggravatedAssaultsWhite 379 1653 1095 193 844 577Black 367 1409 926 184 840 454Am. Ind./Alskn 0 4 2 0 0 1Asian/Pacfc Isl. 14 16 24 5 11 13Unknown Race 21 22 5 14 20 2TOTAL 781 3104 2052 396 1715 1047Race 0 - 17 18 - 35 36+ 0 - 17 18 - 35 36+Male FemaleWhite 390 1776 965 81 484 265Black 713 1872 799 147 756 308Am. Ind./Alskn 1 1 0 0 3 1Asian/Pacfc Isl. 8 25 20 0 7 8Unknown Race 52 25 8 13 8 2TOTAL 1164 3699 1792 241 1258 584Race 0 - 17 18 - 35 36+ 0 - 17 18 - 35 36+Male FemaleAGE, GENDER AND RACE OF OFFENDERNote: Gender unknown = 53.Age range 0-17 includes unknown age.Note: Gender unknown = 549.Age range 0-17 includes unknown age.
  33. 33. 25Spouse 423Common-Law Spouse 36Parent 163Sibling 241Child 339Grandparent 19Grandchild 20In-Law 28Stepparent 33Stepchild 40Stepsibling 4Other Family Member 203Victim Was Offender 469Acquaintance 2111Friend 347Neighbor 151Babysittee (the baby) 54Boyfriend/Girlfriend 1016ChildofBoyfriend/Girlfriend 45HomosexualRelationship 37Ex-Spouse 41Employee 12Employer 12Otherwise Known 1072RelationshipUnknown 2573Victim Was Stranger 1835RelationshipofVictimtoOffender(mayincludemultiplerelationships)Circumstances ofAggravated AssaultsArgument 3663Assault on Law Officer 279Drug Dealing 48Gangland 31JuvenileGang 10Lovers Quarrel 389Other Felony Involved 70Other Circumstances 1725Unknown Circumstances 3013(Up to 2 circumstances can be reported for each victim.)2012AggravatedAssaultGangRelatedCriminalInformation*State Criminal Code Arrests§18.2-46.2Prohibitedcriminalstreet gang participation. 194§18.2-46.3Recruitment of personsfor criminal street gang; penalty. 18§18.2-46.3:1 Third or subsequentconviction of criminal street gangcrimes. 0§18.2-46.3:3Enhancedpunishmentfor gang activity taking place in aschool zone; penalties. 0§18.2-55.1 Hazing of youth gangmembersunlawful;criminalliability. 0*“§52-28.1.Reportinggangrelatedcriminalinformation;inclusioninannualCrimeinVirginiareport.The Department of State Police shall include arreststatisticsforviolationof §§18.2-46.2,18.2-46.3,18.2-46.3:1,18.2-46.3:3,and18.2-55.1intheannualCrimeinVirginiareport.”Victim to Offender RelationshipKnown (but not family)43.3%Unknown22.7%Stranger16.2%Family Member13.7%Victim also Offender4.1%
  34. 34. 26Kidnaping/AbductionThe unlawful seizure, transportation, and/or detention of aperson against his/her will or of a minor without the consentof his/her custodial parent(s) or legal guardian.
  35. 35. 27This offense includes not only kidnaping and abduction, but hostage situationsas well. Although the object of a kidnaping may be to obtain money or property,this category is intended to capture information only on the persons actuallykidnaped or abducted, not those persons or organizations paying ransoms.In 2012, there were 1,326 actual and attempted kidnapings/abductions involv-ing 1,487 victims. The month of August had the greatest number of ocurrences.MONTHSOFFENSESKidnaping/AbductionJAN FEB MAR APR MAY JUN JUL AUG SEP OCT NOV DEC5075100125150175Kidnaping 107 102 99 96 121 125 126 127 112 87 114 110
  36. 36. 28Spouse 149Common-Law Spouse 9Parent 13Sibling 13Child 113Grandparent 2Grandchild 10In-Law 7Stepparent 6Stepchild 4Stepsibling 0Other Family Member 47Victim Was Offender 14Acquaintance 221Friend 48Neighbor 4Babysittee (the baby) 6Boyfriend/Girlfriend 405ChildofBoyfriend/Girlfriend 4HomosexualRelationship 4Ex-Spouse 21Employee 3Employer 0Otherwise Known 130RelationshipUnknown 288Victim Was Stranger 262RelationshipofVictimtoOffender(mayincludemultiplerelationships)Location NumberKidnaping/AbductionAir/Bus/TrainTerminal 0Bank/Savings & Loan 5Bar/NightClub 2Church/Synagogue/Temple 3Commercial/OfficeBuilding 6Construction Site 1Convenience Store 11Department/Discount Store 10Drug Store/Dr Office/Hospital 6Field/Woods 14Government/PublicBuilding 5Grocery/Supermarket 3Highway/Road/Alley 178Hotel/Motel/Etc. 46Jail/Penitentiary 3Lake/Waterway 0Liquor Store 0Parking Lot/Garage 81Rental/StorageFacility 2Residence/Home 823Restaurant 20School/College 29Service/Gas Station 3Specialty Store 6Other/Unknown 69TOTAL 1326BrokenBones 11Possible Internal Injury 20Severe Laceration 30MinorInjury 508Other Major Injury 43Loss of Teeth 2Unconsciousness 8None 898Victim Injury* Number*May include multiple injuries.Type Weapon/Forced UsedPersonal Weapons(963) 70%Firearm(163) 12%Knife/Cutting Instr.(98) 7%Other(81) 6%Unknown(46) 3%Blunt Object(13) 1%Motor Vehicle(7) 1%
  37. 37. 29BurglaryThe unlawful entry into a building or other struc-ture with the intent to commit a felony or a theftA “structure” is considered to include, but not belimited to, all buildings, railroad car, garage,housetrailer or houseboat (if used as permanentdwelling), room, barn, stable, mill and ship.
  38. 38. 30Offenses locally known as burglary (any degree), unlawful entrywith intent to commit a larceny or felony, breaking and entering withintent to commit a larceny, and housebreaking are classified asburglary.Thefts from telephone booths, coin-operated machines, automo-biles, tents, or shoplifting from commercial establishments are clas-sified as larcenies and are not included in this offense.There were 28,759 burglaries/attempted burglaries reported by thecontributing agencies in 2012. The month of January had the greatestoccurrence of burglaries.MONTHSOFFENSESJAN FEB MAR APR MAY JUN JUL AUG SEP OCT NOV DEC1,8002,0002,2002,4002,6002,8003,0003,200Burglary 2,611 1,960 2,156 2,325 2,531 2,410 2,539 2,593 2,263 2,375 2,422 2,574
  39. 39. 31Victims and Offenders of BurglariesAGE, GENDER AND RACE OF VICTIMWhite 330 3541 6552 236 3072 5059Black 134 1666 2045 86 2627 2460Am. Ind./Alskn 4 13 7 0 1 4Asian/Pacfc Isl. 10 77 161 5 89 134Unknown Race 69 68 115 49 69 103TOTAL 547 5365 8880 376 5858 7760Race 0 - 17 18 - 35 36+ 0 - 17 18 - 35 36+Male FemaleAGE, GENDER AND RACE OF OFFENDERWhite 1091 3513 1045 174 757 322Black 1623 3226 824 122 356 98Am. Ind./Alskn 0 1 1 0 0 0Asian/Pacfc Isl. 21 27 12 2 3 2Unknown Race 180 152 11 25 8 5TOTAL 2915 6919 1893 323 1124 427Race 0 - 17 18 - 35 36+ 0 - 17 18 - 35 36+Note: Genderunknown=60.Age range 0-17 includes unknown age.Note: Genderunknown=6021.Age range 0-17 includes unknown age.Male Female
  40. 40. 32BurglaryBurglaries By Day of Week and Time of DayDay/Time 00:00 02:00 04:00 06:00 08:00 10:00 12:00 14:00 16:00 18:00 20:00 22:0001:59 03:59 05:59 07:59 09:59 11:59 13:59 15:59 17:59 19:59 21:59 23:59 UnkMonday 338 129 139 414 614 419 386 388 408 384 313 260 96Tuesday 294 133 135 394 554 359 397 346 432 388 312 251 94Wednesday 347 143 167 412 613 369 375 351 450 361 321 281 108Thursday 347 153 134 408 592 401 427 349 441 392 307 280 75Friday 343 162 112 403 573 391 449 438 589 442 304 293 96Saturday 363 203 130 147 342 294 408 331 412 375 360 346 86Sunday 382 233 139 109 260 284 379 298 364 305 295 242 96TOTAL 2414 1156 956 2287 3548 2517 2821 2501 3096 2647 2212 1953 651Entry ExitAlarm/Audio 857Alarm/Silent 191Bars/Grate 46Camera 463Dog 188Dead Bolt 1859Locked 7760Unlocked 1971Exterior Lights 185Interior Lights 39Fence 157Guard 34Neighborhood Watch 14Other 229None 2494(Up to 2 security types can be reported for each offense.)Front 4053 3548Rear 5554 4285Side 1749 1142Attic 33 11Vent/AC 118 40Window 4172 1418Door 6517 7265Patio/Sliding Dr 405 403Balcony/Fire Escape 34 19Attached Garage 377 280Wall 52 33Vehicle 5 3Floor 18 16Roof/Skylight 41 18HiddenWithin 2 3Other 490 253Unknown 849 1389(Up to 2 entry and exit points can be reported for each offense.)Point of Entry/ExitDuring BurglaryType Security of Structure NumberAuto 722Truck 134Van 34Motorcycle 4Bicycle 61Foot 1760Moped 11Other 214Unknown 9102How Offender(s)Left SceneNumberNumberResident Status*of VictimResident 26120Nonresident 2245Known 481Total 28846* Resident of jurisdiction where offense occurred.
  41. 41. 33LarcenyThe unlawful taking, carrying, leading, or riding awayof property from the possession, or constructive pos-session, of another personPocket PickingThe theft of articles from another persons physicalpossession by stealth where the victim usually does notbecome immediately aware of the theftPurse SnatchingThe grabbing or snatching of a purse, handbag,etc., from the physical possession of another personShopliftingThe theft, by someone other than an employee of thevictim, of goods or merchandise exposed for saleTheft From BuildingThe theft from within a building which is either opento the general public or where the offender has legalaccessTheft From Coin-Operated Machine or DeviceThe theft from a machine or device which is operatedor activated by the use of coinsTheft From Motor VehicleThe theft of articles from a motor vehicle, whetherlocked or unlockedTheft of Motor Vehicle Parts or AccessoriesThe theft of any part or accessory affixed to theinterior or exterior of a motor vehicle in a mannerwhich would make the item an attachment of thevehicle, or necessary for its operationAll Other LarcenyAll thefts which do not fit any of the definitions of thespecific subcategories of Larceny/Theft listed aboveIncluded are thefts from fenced enclosures. Theftsof animals, bicycles, lawn mowers, lawn furniture,hand tools, and farm and construction equipmentare also included where no breaking or entering ofa structure is involved.
  42. 42. 34OFFENSESLocal offense classifications such as grand theft, petty larceny, orfelony larceny have no bearing on the fact that each distinct operationof larceny is reported as one offense.Motor vehicle theft is not included in the larceny totals and is countedseparately because of the great volume of such thefts.There were 140,786 larceny/attempted larceny offenses reported bythe contributing agencies during 2012. August had the greatestoccurrence of offenses reported.MONTHSJAN FEB MAR APR MAY JUN JUL AUG SEP OCT NOV DEC9,00010,00011,00012,00013,00014,000Larceny 10,942 9,738 11,214 11,200 12,637 12,559 12,884 13,220 12,026 11,856 11,191 11,319
  43. 43. 35Air/Bus/TrainTerminal 616Bank/Savings & Loan 309Bar/NightClub 717Church/Synagogue/Temple 670Commercial/OfficeBuilding 3376Construction Site 1143Convenience Store 5074Department/Discount Store 18467Drug Store/Dr Office/Hospital 1847Field/Woods 1205Government/PublicBuilding 1293Grocery/Supermarket 4756Highway/Road/Alley 11039Hotel/Motel/Etc. 1660Jail/Penitentiary 33Lake/Waterway 272Liquor Store 1256Parking Lot/Garage 15473Rental/StorageFacility 514Residence/Home 49244Restaurant 2443School/College 4820Service/Gas Station 1780Specialty Store 3873Other/Unknown 8906TOTAL 140786The nature of larceny, a crime of opportunity, sneak thievery and petty unobserved thefts, makes it anextremelydifficultoffenseforlawenforcementofficerstosolve. Alackofwitnessesandthevolumeofthesecrimes work in the offenders favor.LarcenyPocket Picking 556Purse Snatching 214Shoplifting 28417Theft From Building 21080Theft From Coin-Operated Machine orDevice 302Theft From MotorVehicles 31501Theft of Motor VehicleParts & Accessories 9144All Other Larceny 49572TOTAL 140786Classification NumberNumberMonday 20891Tuesday 20236Wednesday 20133Thursday 20240Friday 21983Saturday 19864Sunday 17439TOTAL 140786Day of Week NumberLocation
  44. 44. 36Motor Vehicle TheftTheft of a motor vehicle. A motor vehicle is definedas a self-propelled vehicle that runs on the surfaceof land and not on rails, and which fits one of thefollowing descriptions:Automobiles - sedans, coupes, station wagons, con-vertibles, taxicabs, or other similar motor vehicleswhich serve the primary purpose of transportingpeopleBuses - motor vehicles which are specifically de-signed (but not necessarily used) to transport groupsof people on a commercial basisRecreational Vehicles - motor vehicles which arespecifically designed (but not necessarily used) totransport people and also provide them temporarylodging for recreational purposesTrucks - motor vehicles which are specifically de-signed (but not necessarily used) to transport cargoOtherMotorVehicles -anyothermotorvehicles,e.g.,motorcycles, motor scooters, trail bikes, mopeds,snowmobiles, golf carts, etc., whose primary pur-pose is to transport people
  45. 45. 37All cases where motor vehicles are taken by persons not havinglawful access even though the vehicles are later abandoned arecounted in this offense. Joyriding is included.Unauthorized use by chauffeurs and others having lawful access tothe vehicle is not included in motor vehicle theft.In 2012, contributing agencies reported 8,846 offenses of motorvehicle theft (8,545 completed and 301 attempted). A total of 8,988motor vehicles were reported stolen. August had the greatest occur-rence of offenses reported.MONTHSOFFENSESJAN FEB MAR APR MAY JUN JUL AUG SEP OCT NOV DEC5006007008009001,000MVTheft 729 614 721 704 763 812 909 910 751 630 681 622
  46. 46. 38AGE, GENDER AND RACE OF VICTIMWhite 75 1519 1864 34 621 886Black 20 663 907 14 642 667Am. Ind./Alskn 0 6 1 0 0 1Asian/Pacfc Isl. 3 40 41 1 13 31Unknown Race 18 43 62 16 29 46TOTAL 116 2271 2875 65 1305 1631Race 0 - 17 18 - 35 36+ 0 - 17 18 - 35 36+Male FemaleVictims and Offenders of Motor Vehicle TheftsAGE, GENDER AND RACE OF OFFENDERWhite 311 730 344 60 194 106Black 394 944 292 49 137 54Am. Ind./Alskn 0 0 0 0 0 1Asian/Pacfc Isl. 2 4 3 3 2 0Unknown Race 43 57 7 5 4 0TOTAL 750 1735 646 117 337 161Race 0 - 17 18 - 35 36+ 0 - 17 18 - 35 36+Male FemaleNote: Genderunknown=12.Age range 0-17 includes unknown age.Note: Genderunknown=1619.Age range 0-17 includes unknown age.
  47. 47. 39Air/Bus/TrainTerminal 47Bank/Savings & Loan 3Bar/NightClub 12Church/Synagogue/Temple 17Commercial/OfficeBuilding 136Construction Site 28Convenience Store 66Department/Discount Store 30Drug Store/Dr Office/Hospital 10Field/Woods 65Government/PublicBuilding 27Grocery/Supermarket 16Highway/Road/Alley 1737Hotel/Motel/Etc. 105Jail/Penitentiary 2Lake/Waterway 11Liquor Store 0Parking Lot/Garage 2329Rental/StorageFacility 43Residence/Home 3561Restaurant 33School/College 52Service/Gas Station 82Specialty Store 78Other/Unknown 356TOTAL 8846Location of M/V Theft NumberMotor Vehicle TheftMotor Vehicle Theft By Day of Week and Time of DayDay/Time 00:00 02:00 04:00 06:00 08:00 10:00 12:00 14:00 16:00 18:00 20:00 22:0001:59 03:59 05:59 07:59 09:59 11:59 13:59 15:59 17:59 19:59 21:59 23:59 UnkMonday 115 49 53 90 105 70 83 81 128 154 188 174 22Tuesday 131 49 25 68 88 72 88 85 99 130 166 168 25Wednesday 123 53 39 55 96 74 91 83 101 124 191 183 19Thursday 112 51 36 76 83 70 76 89 133 126 153 169 23Friday 165 45 38 63 86 76 125 98 143 155 159 189 25Saturday 153 88 44 55 95 77 94 81 133 124 177 168 29Sunday 168 80 48 36 88 73 91 80 88 125 156 174 19TOTAL 967 415 283 443 641 512 648 597 825 938 1190 1225 162Vehicle Counts By TypeAutomobiles 5411 3374Buses 5 4Recreational Vehicles 340 121Trucks 589 371Other Motor Vehicles 2643 859TOTAL 8988 4729Type Stolen RecoveredVehicles Recovered By TypeAutomobile Truck Bus Recreational Other M.V.0%10%20%30%40%50%60%70%80%90%100%
  48. 48. 40ArsonTo unlawfully and intentionally damage, or at-tempt to damage, any real or personal property byfire or incendiary deviceThe value of property burned, including incidentaldamage resulting from fighting the fire, is reportedin the value of the property loss.
  49. 49. 41Only fires determined through investigation to have been unlawfullyand intentionally set are classified as Arson. Attempts to burn areincluded, but fires of suspicious or unknown origin are not reported.There were 1,249 arsons/attempted arsons reported in 2012 by thecontributing agencies resulting in a total property loss of $10,708,987.The month of November had the most occurrences of arson reported.OFFENSESMONTHSJAN FEB MAR APR MAY JUN JUL AUG SEP OCT NOV DEC507090110130150Arson 95 83 103 125 103 111 105 102 106 85 129 102
  50. 50. 42Air/Bus/TrainTerminal 0Bank/Savings and Loan 3Bar/NightClub 0Church/Synagogue/Temple 13Commercial/OfficeBuilding 22Construction Site 2Convenience Store 8Department/Discount Store 5Drug Store/Dr Office/Hospital 2Field/Woods 145Government/PublicBuilding 19Grocery/Supermarket 2Highway/Road/Alley 136Hotel/Motel/Etc. 5Jail/Penitentiary 4Lake/Waterway 2Liquor Store 0Parking Lot/Garage 78Rental Storage Facility 5Residence/Home 539Restaurant 11School/College 92Service/Gas Station 4Specialty Store 7Other/Unknown 145TOTAL 1,249CLASSIFICATION BY LOCATION AND VALUE LOSS BY PROPERTYArsonLocation of Arson NumberSingle Occupancy Dwelling $5,371,010OtherDwelling 1,174,985Commercial/Business 302,342Industrial/Manufacturing 21,500Public/Community 615,970Storage 233,510Other 512,160Non-StructureAircraft $ 0Alcohol 600Automobiles 700,767Bicycles 0Buses 200Clothes/Furs 70,990Computer Hardware/Software 449Consumable Goods 453Farm Equipment 6,620Firearms 0Heavy Construction/Indust. 304,460Household Goods 83,417Jewelry/Precious Metals 0Merchandise 2,210Money 300Negotiable Instruments 1,000Office-Type Equipment 0Other Motor Vehicles 63,000Purses/Handbags/Wallets 0Radios/TVs/VCRs 135Recordings-Audio/Visual 100RecreationalVehicles 81,500Tools 500Trucks 128,800Vehicle Parts/Accessories 20,665Watercraft 400Other 1,010,944TOTAL $10,708,987Structures Loss Value
  51. 51. 43Arson By Day of Week and Time of DayDay/Time 00:00 02:00 04:00 06:00 08:00 10:00 12:00 14:00 16:00 18:00 20:00 22:0001:59 03:59 05:59 07:59 09:59 11:59 13:59 15:59 17:59 19:59 21:59 23:59 UnkMonday 23 12 8 9 9 9 12 26 15 18 19 15 0Tuesday 21 13 6 6 10 9 9 11 17 11 25 24 0Wednesday 20 12 7 8 9 10 13 11 18 20 19 37 2Thursday 22 11 8 7 6 9 16 12 12 19 17 19 4Friday 35 22 8 8 4 8 6 20 23 7 20 19 3Saturday 37 20 9 2 2 10 10 16 20 15 24 19 2Sunday 30 20 12 11 5 11 18 7 21 17 18 23 2TOTAL 188 110 58 51 45 66 84 103 126 107 142 156 13Entry ExitFront 9 7Rear 5 5Side 2 2Attic 0 0Vent/AC 0 0Window 2 3Door 16 14Patio/Sliding Dr 0 0Balcony/Fire Escape 0 0Attached Garage 0 0Wall 0 0Vehicle 2 1Floor 0 0Roof/Skylight 0 0HiddenWithin 0 0Other 4 1Unknown 21 17Point of Entry/ExitDuring ArsonArsonGender and Race of VictimWhite 294 202Black 108 134Am.Ind./Alskn 1 0Asian/Pacfc Isl. 4 0Unknown Race 30 28TOTAL 437 364Race Male FemaleGender and Race of OffenderWhite 407 86Black 227 47Am.Ind./Alskn 0 0Asian/Pacfc Isl. 2 1Unknown Race 24 2TOTAL 660 136Race Male FemaleNote: Gender not reported = 33.Note: Gender not reported = 279.(Up to 2 entry and exit points can be reported for each offense.)
  52. 52. 44IIISummary ofGroup A Offenses
  53. 53. 45Resident 79.4Nonresident 18.3Unk/Not Reported 2.2PercentResident Status*of VictimRelationship of Victim to Offender(may include multiple relationships)PercentSpouse 2.1Common-Law Spouse .2Parent .7Sibling 1.7Child 2.7Grandparent .1Grandchild .4In-Law .2Stepparent .2Stepchild .7Stepsibling .2Other Family Member 2.4Victim Was Offender 2.0Acquaintance 16.6Friend 3.0Neighbor 1.0Babysittee (the baby) .3Boyfriend/Girlfriend 5.1ChildofBoyfriend/Girlfriend .4HomosexualRelationship .2Ex-Spouse .2Employee .1Employer .1Otherwise Known 7.8Stranger 23.1Unknown 28.4Total Relationships Reported 25,789Violent Crime: Offender(s)Suspected of Using By Offense(Up to 3 suspected usages can be reported for each offense.)Suspected Computerof Using Alcohol Equipment DrugsMurder/Non-Negl. Mansl. 12 0 6AggravatedAssault 1092 10 138ForcibleRape 183 3 44ForcibleSodomy 36 2 8SexualAssaultw/Object 32 0 6ForcibleFondling 109 17 18Robbery 131 5 29Total 1595 37 249Violent CrimeViolent crime offenses include murder/nonnegligent manslaughter, aggravated assault, forcible sex offensesand robbery. All violent crimes involve force or threat of force.In 2012, contributing agencies reported 17,664 violent crime offenses involving 20,347 individual victims.* Resident of jurisdiction where offense occurred.
  54. 54. 46Day/Time 00:00 02:00 04:00 06:00 08:00 10:00 12:00 14:00 16:00 18:00 20:00 22:0001:59 03:59 05:59 07:59 09:59 11:59 13:59 15:59 17:59 19:59 21:59 23:59 UnkMonday 294 107 63 70 128 114 161 203 230 265 342 304 59Tuesday 254 115 52 61 125 160 165 213 214 228 342 286 46Wednesday 276 125 55 54 125 163 207 203 198 232 289 298 55Thursday 271 110 55 58 140 131 177 215 216 263 281 286 56Friday 332 135 67 58 117 143 204 220 217 288 368 391 63Saturday 526 378 131 58 91 99 164 174 192 260 410 465 53Sunday 619 412 149 67 103 95 165 193 177 256 343 280 61TOTAL 2572 1382 572 426 829 905 1243 1421 1444 1792 2375 2310 393Air/Bus/TrainTerminal 0 10 2 1 1 10 7Bank/Savings & Loan 0 4 0 0 0 0 149Bar/NightClub 2 220 7 1 3 12 24Church/Synagogue/Temple 1 8 1 3 1 13 9Commercial/OfficeBuilding 1 35 4 1 3 21 46Construction Site 0 4 0 0 0 0 2Convenience Store 6 94 3 3 1 8 340Department/Discount Store 1 35 0 1 2 11 98Drug Store/Dr Office/Hospital 1 50 7 5 3 30 62Field/Woods 9 118 67 17 2 35 109Government/PublicBuilding 2 39 6 2 2 20 15Grocery/Supermarket 0 16 1 1 0 10 44Highway/Road/Alley 65 1697 50 20 17 130 1442Hotel/Motel/Etc. 2 96 83 15 5 45 129Jail/Penitentiary 0 55 2 11 3 15 2Lake/Waterway 0 9 5 2 0 6 0Liquor Store 0 0 0 0 0 1 0Parking Lot/Garage 28 627 39 10 8 52 638Rental/StorageFacility 0 4 4 0 0 1 1Residence/Home 154 4148 1024 373 239 1616 1006Restaurant 1 94 5 4 0 29 196School/College 1 163 34 13 11 200 41Service/Gas Station 1 36 0 2 1 4 84Specialty Store 1 17 2 2 4 10 90Other/Unknown 16 293 86 39 29 199 195TOTAL 292 7872 1432 526 335 2478 4729LocationMurder/Nonneg.MnslghtrAggrvatd Forcible ForcibleAssault Rape SodomySexualAssaultw/ObjectForcibleFondlingRobberyViolent Crime Location By OffenseViolent Crime By Day of Week and Time of Day
  55. 55. 47None 3004 1031 439 246 2490 4324Apparent BrokenBones 537 2 0 0 0 43Possible InternalInjury 461 87 24 26 30 47Severe Laceration 1929 4 1 1 1 154Apparent MinorInjury 2380 309 74 77 180 1146Other Major Injury 1319 39 15 4 24 132Loss of Teeth 152 0 0 0 0 13Unconsciousness 221 6 0 1 1 31Total Injuries 6999 447 114 109 236 1566Type InjuryAggravated Forcible ForcibleAssault* Rape Sodomy RobberySexualAssaultw/ObjectMurder/Nonneg.MnslghtrType Weapon/ForceSexualAssaultw/ObjectForcibleFondlingRobberyType Weapon/Force Involved By Violent Offense(Upto3typesofweapon/forcecanbereportedforeachoffense.)Type Injury Sustained By Violent OffenseForcibleFondlingFirearm (type unknown) 88 422 6 4 0 1 326Automatic Firearm 3 25 1 0 0 0 36Handgun 89 749 21 5 2 5 1787AutomaticHandgun 9 106 4 1 0 0 302Rifle 7 60 1 0 0 0 25AutomaticRifle 0 5 0 0 0 0 10Shotgun 2 59 1 0 0 0 79Automatic Shotgun 0 0 0 0 0 0 0Other Firearm 3 100 1 0 0 0 40Other Auto. Firearm 0 0 0 0 0 0 3Knife/Cutting Instr. 38 1743 41 10 4 6 358BluntObject 8 1136 5 1 12 0 100MotorVehicle 1 307 0 0 0 0 3Personal Weapon 23 2070 869 312 196 1664 1329Poison 0 22 0 0 0 0 0Explosives 0 6 0 0 0 0 4Fire/Incend. Device 4 19 0 0 0 0 0Drugs/Narc./Sleep Pills 0 5 7 0 0 3 0Asphyxiation 3 23 4 0 1 0 1Other 7 1044 125 47 33 177 152Unknown 15 254 84 25 28 101 192Aggravated Forcible ForcibleAssault* Rape Sodomy(Upto5injuriescanbereportedforeachvictim.)*Assaults are classified as ‘aggravated’ if a weapon is used, even if there is no injury to the victim. All other violent offenses include attempts.
  56. 56. 48Victims and Offenders of Violent CrimesAGE, GENDER AND RACE OF VICTIMWhite 1043 2907 1809 1887 2355 1313Black 789 2517 1520 959 1698 828Am. Ind./Alskn 0 8 6 0 1 4Asian/Pacfc Isl. 30 85 99 38 62 63Unknown Race 55 47 23 78 38 15TOTAL 1917 5564 3457 2962 4154 2223Race 0 - 17 18 - 35 36+ 0 - 17 18 - 35 36+Male FemaleAGE, GENDER AND RACE OF OFFENDERWhite 1527 3400 1967 188 661 327Black 3951 4282 1549 302 916 347Am. Ind./Alskn 3 2 3 1 2 1Asian/Pacfc Isl. 30 49 43 0 10 10Unknown Race 257 58 29 29 9 1TOTAL 5768 7791 3591 520 1598 686Race 0 - 17 18 - 35 36+ 0 - 17 18 - 35 36+Male FemaleNote: Gender unknown = 70.Age range 0-17 includes unknown age.Note: Gender unknown = 1359.Age range 0-17 includes unknown age.
  57. 57. 49Offense Alcohol Drugs Computer EquipmentArson 25 7 1Bribery 4 1 0Burglary 305 111 24Counterfeiting/Forgery 95 70 73Destruction/Vandalism 1669 161 24Embezzlement 23 10 41Extortion 2 1 9Fraud 336 244 1356Larceny 1415 636 188Motor Vehicle Theft 117 30 5Robbery 131 29 5Stolen Property 27 25 4Total 4149 1325 1730Property Crime: Offender(s) Suspected of Using By OffenseProperty CrimeProperty crimes, or crimes against property, are listed below. Robbery is considered a crime againstproperty; however, it is also a violent crime and is listed again in the violent crime section of this report.Contributing agencies reported 293,390 property offenses during 2012. More property crimes occurredon a Friday than any other day of the week.Day/Time 00:00 04:00 08:00 12:00 16:00 20:00 Unk03:59 07:59 11:59 15:59 19:59 23:59Monday 4999 2721 7909 9304 10129 7150 935Tuesday 4827 2454 7567 8982 9562 7366 857Wednesday 4872 2564 7396 9085 9610 7484 896Thursday 5019 2570 7566 8937 9795 7218 854Friday 5250 2718 7650 9890 11415 8432 902Saturday 6360 2054 6138 8587 9178 8459 840Sunday 6761 1891 5181 7618 7952 6669 817TOTAL 38088 16972 49407 62403 67641 52778 6101Property Crimes By Day of Week and Time of Day(Up to 3 suspected usages can be reported for each offense.)
  58. 58. 50Other Property Crime LocationsAir/Bus/TrainTerminal 0 7 7 108 3 0 44 4Bank/Savingsand Loan 0 17 991 92 42 0 1512 8Bar/NightClub 1 46 61 223 7 0 493 1Church/Synagogue/Temple 0 309 4 652 12 0 38 5Commercial/Office Bldg 0 989 151 1735 247 4 536 26Construction Site 2 141 4 376 6 1 14 1Convenience Store 0 381 932 644 171 1 1216 24Department/DiscountStore 0 154 467 431 620 1 2111 67Drug Store/Dr Office/Hospital 0 148 295 277 52 3 879 8Field/Woods 0 20 11 731 3 0 28 14Government/Public Building 5 138 398 715 33 2 273 10Grocery/Supermarket 1 48 447 193 79 0 905 20Highway/Road/Alley 7 57 504 11459 46 2 1400 460Hotel/Motel/Etc. 0 132 44 615 24 5 255 12Jail/Penitentiary 2 1 96 60 3 0 69 1Lake/Waterway 0 9 0 61 1 0 9 5Liquor Store 0 8 34 19 3 0 29 2Parking Lot/Garage 0 268 124 10986 70 2 444 177Rental Storage Facility 0 318 1 341 6 0 47 8Residence/Home 5 23010 744 33050 266 78 11143 263Restaurant 0 358 487 725 316 2 830 5School/College 2 411 93 1972 20 5 140 25Service/Gas Station 0 202 178 400 66 0 646 16Specialty Store 0 554 243 769 307 4 1351 73Other/Unknown 1 1033 478 3453 247 14 3586 107Total 26 28759 6794 70087 2650 124 27998 1342Location Bribery BurglaryCntrft/ Destruct/ Embezzle- Extor-Forgery Vandal ment tionFraudStolenPropertyLocation of offense for arson, larceny and motor vehicle theft can be found in the sections pertaining to these individualoffenses. Location of offense for robbery is listed in the section on Violent Crime.
  59. 59. 51Offense Monday Tuesday Wednesday Thursday Friday Saturday SundayBribery 4 3 5 6 4 3 1Counterfeiting/Forgery 1046 1083 1057 1099 1068 825 616Destruction/Vandalism 9663 9085 9423 9243 11306 11191 10176Embezzlement 385 387 370 425 423 340 320Extortion 15 18 20 22 18 21 10Fraud 4450 4518 4354 4427 4444 3142 2663Stolen Property 188 212 201 227 198 167 149Number of Other Property Crime Offenses By Day of WeekWhite 84440 72168 51693 25058Black 28406 35376 49004 19268American Indian/Alaskan Native 140 66 44 18Asian/Pacific Islander 2289 1936 717 463Unknown Race 3692 3077 5103 1188Total 118967 112623 106561 45995Male Female Male FemaleRace Victims OffendersResident 82.7Nonresident 15.6Unknown 1.7PercentResident Status* of Victimsof All Property CrimesNote: Gender not reported for victims = 929.Gender not reported for offenders = 49465.Victims and Offenders of All Property Crimes By Race and Gender* Resident of jurisdiction where offense occurred.
  60. 60. 52Hate CrimeHate crimes are not separate, distinct offenses, but rather reported crimes motivated by the offender’s bias.Because of the difficulty of ascertaining the offender’s subjective motivation, bias is reported only if investigationreveals sufficient information to lead a reasonable and prudent person to conclude that the offender’s actionswere motivated, in whole or in part, by bias against race, religion, disability, ethnicity or sexual-orientation. In2012, there were 143 hate crimes reported.Arson 0 0 0 0 0Assault 32 6 5 19 0Burglary 0 0 0 0 0Counterfeiting/Forg. 0 0 0 0 0Damage/Vandalism 50 17 0 6 0Drug/Narcotics 0 0 0 0 1Extortion 0 0 0 0 0Fraud 0 0 0 0 0Homicide 0 0 0 0 0Kidnaping/Abduction 0 0 0 0 0Larceny 0 0 0 0 0Motor Vehicle Theft 0 0 0 0 0Robbery 0 0 0 1 0Forcible Sex Offenses 0 0 0 0 1All Other Offenses 3 0 0 1 1Hate Bias CategoryOffense (Only one category can be reported for each offense.)Racial Religious EthnicitySexualOrientationReligiousAnti-Jewish 10Anti-Catholic 1Anti-Protestant 0Anti-Islamic 6Anti-Other Religion 1Anti-Multi-Religious Group 5Anti-Atheist/Agnostic 0RacialAnti-White 7Anti-Black 67Anti-Am Ind/Alaskan Native 1Anti-Asian/Pacific Islander 5Anti-Multi-Racial 5Ethnicity/National OriginAnti-Hispanic 5Anti-Other Ethnicity/National Origin 0DisabilityAnti-Physical 2Anti-Mental 1Sexual OrientationAnti-Male Homosexual 19Anti-Female Homosexual 1Anti-Homosexual (Male & Female) 7Anti-Heterosexual 0Anti-Bisexual 0DisabilityTOTAL 85 23 5 27 3
  61. 61. 53Victims and Offenders of Hate CrimeAGE, GENDER AND RACE OF VICTIMWhite 8 10 12 2 7 13Black 11 15 17 1 6 11Am. Ind./Alskn 0 0 0 0 0 0Asian/Pacfc Isl. 0 1 3 0 1 2Unknown Race 1 0 1 0 1 1TOTAL 20 26 33 3 15 27Race 0 - 17 18 - 35 36+ 0 - 17 18 - 35 36+Male FemaleAGE, GENDER AND RACE OF OFFENDERWhite 11 24 15 2 3 4Black 3 9 2 0 2 1Am. Ind./Alskn 0 0 0 0 0 0Asian/Pacfc Isl. 0 0 0 0 0 0Unknown Race 2 3 0 0 0 0TOTAL 16 36 17 2 5 5Race 0 - 17 18 - 35 36+ 0 - 17 18 - 35 36+Male FemaleNote: Gender unknown = 2.Age range 0-17 includes unknown age.Note: Age range 0-17 includes unknown age.
  62. 62. 54IVLaw EnforcementOfficers Killedand Assaulted
  63. 63. 551. Responding to "disturbance" calls(family quarrels, man with gun, etc.) 384 27.72. Burglaries in progress or pursuingburglary suspects 10 0.73. Robberies in progress or pursuingrobbery suspects 4 0.34. Attempting other arrests 325 23.45. Civil disorder (riot, mass disobedience) 13 0.96. Handling, transporting, custody of prisoners 174 12.57. Investigating suspicious persons orcircumstances 101 7.38. Ambush - no warning 6 0.49. Mentally deranged 47 3.410. Traffic pursuits and stops 83 6.011.All Other 241 17.4TOTAL 1,388 100Law Enforcement Officers Killed and AssaultedThrough the Incident Based Reporting program, additional information is collected on law enforcementofficers assaulted and feloniously killed in the line of duty. During 2012, contributing agencies reported thatno officer was feloniously killed in the line of duty and there were 1,388 other assaults on officers.Information is provided on the activities and assignment at the time of the assault, type of weapon used tocommit the offense, injuries involved and time the activity took place.Additional information pertaining to law enforcement officers killed and assaulted is contained in an annualsummary published by the FBI’s National Uniform Crime Reporting Program.Officer AssaultsNumberofActivity Assaults Percent
  64. 64. 56Type of Injury Sustained(Up to 5 injuries for each victim can be reported.)Weapon Number ofAssaultsBroken Bone 6Possible Internal Injury 5Severe Laceration 12Minor Injury 277Other Major Injury 40Loss of Teeth 0Unconsciousness 0No Injury 10332012Monday 160Tuesday 157Wednesday 159Thursday 202Friday 209Saturday 291Sunday 210Total 1388Day of Week NumberFirearm 0Automatic Firearm 0Handgun 13AutomaticHandgun 7Rifle 3AutomaticRifle 0Shotgun 11Automatic Shotgun 0Other Firearm 2Knife or Cutting Instrument 15BluntObject 11MotorVehicle 42Personal Weapon 1045Fire/Incendiary Device 2Asphyxiation 0Other Weapon 134Unknown 14None 87(Up to 3 types of weapons can be reported for each offense.)Personal Weapon 75.4%Other Weapon 11.7%Unknown 1.0%Firearms 2.6%Motor Vehicle 3.0%None 6.3%
  65. 65. 57Two-Man Vehicle 115 8.3One-ManVehicleAlone 404 29.1Assisted 524 37.8Detective or Special AssignmentAlone 9 0.6Assisted 26 1.9Other AssignmentsAlone 78 5.6Assisted 232 16.7TOTAL 1388 10012 am6pm6am12 pm4 pm2 pm 10 am8 am8 pm10 pm 2 am4 am10094148191 2211511894430476193Officer Assaults By Time of DayOfficer Assaults By Type of AssignmentNumber ofAssaults PercentTime of day was notreported for 19 assaults.
  66. 66. 58VValue ofProperty Loss
  67. 67. 59PercentMonth Stolen Recovered RecoveredJanuary $24,420,526 $3,947,936 16.2February 19,830,490 2,707,339 13.7March 25,194,522 3,846,599 15.3April 24,100,237 3,508,379 14.6May 22,477,246 3,742,019 16.6June 25,623,146 3,695,236 14.4July 26,299,433 3,830,467 14.6August 27,022,099 4,447,756 16.5September 23,587,940 3,825,376 16.2October 21,775,298 3,413,600 15.7November 21,769,617 3,554,290 16.3December 21,498,413 3,240310 15.1TOTAL $283,598,967 $43,759,307 15.4Value of Property Stolen and Recovered By MonthThe table below indicates the total value of property stolen and recovered by month for contributing agenciesduring2012.
  68. 68. 60Value of Property Stolen and Recovered by Type of PropertyPercentType of Property Stolen Recovered RecoveredAircraft $21,625 $20,000 92.4Alcohol 210,150 14,641 7.0Automobiles 40,993,943 24,700,359 60.3Bicycles 1,946,415 166,644 8.6Buses 58,850 83,700 --Clothing/Furs 3,657,965 783,288 21.4Computer Hardware/Software 14,367,998 905,386 6.3Consumable Goods 1,215,879 168,896 13.9Credit/Debit Cards* N/A N/A N/ADrugs/Narcotics** 493,922 10,257 2.1Drug/Narcotic Equipment** 14,439 12 0.1Farm Equipment 1,674,848 320,737 19.2Firearms 3,396,417 286,111 8.4GamblingEquipment 48,699 0 --Heavy Construction/IndustrialEquipment 6,079,842 422,158 6.9Household Goods 4,934,273 127,690 2.6Jewelry/Precious Metals 42,843,654 1,879,924 4.4Livestock 163,574 12,390 7.6Merchandise 6,406,197 619,340 9.7Money 54,628,352 492,933 0.9Negotiable Instruments 4,008,259 67,569 1.7Nonnegotiable Instruments* N/A N/A N/AOffice-Type Equipment 438,753 23,743 5.4Other Motor Vehicles 9,418,693 2,941,649 31.2Purses/Handbags/Wallets 1,782,671 139,212 7.8Radios/TVs/VCRs 7,903,339 374,543 4.7Recordings-Audio/Visual 1,464,992 76,227 5.2RecreationalVehicles 1,693,105 803,679 47.4Structures-Single Occupancy 41,598 1,560 3.8Structures-Other Dwellings 30,149 0 --Structures-OtherCommercial/Business 48,765 0 --Structures-Industrial/Manufacturing 26,022 0 --Structures-Public/Community 2,924 0 --Structures-Storage 50,818 0 --Structures-Other 50,650 0 --Tools 11,538,428 435,273 3.8Trucks 7,641,603 4,491,762 58.8Vehicle Parts/Accessories 5,518,779 198,913 3.6Watercraft 434,427 81,191 18.7Other 48,347,950 3,109,520 6.4TOTAL $283,598,967 $43,759,307 15.4*Credit cards and nonnegotiable instruments have no $ value.** $ value for drugs/drug equipment are for offenses such as drugs stolen in a burglary or obtained with a fraudulent prescription.
  69. 69. 61Bribery 18 $1,349Burglary 26,356 52,312,635Embezzlement 2,641 16,255,740Extortion/Blackmail 67 287,590False Pretenses/Swindle/Confidence Game 11,555 28,376,829Credit Card/ATM Fraud 8,322 7,829,550Impersonation 5,089 1,572,149Welfare Fraud 113 186,011Wire Fraud 654 1,784,562TOTAL FRAUD: 25,733 $39,749,101Kidnaping/Abduction 1,238 56,932Pocket Picking 550 479,401Purse Snatching 205 75,588Shoplifting 28,129 5,547,713TheftFromBuilding 20,999 30,953,324Theft From Coin-Operated Machine 273 51,248Theft From Motor Vehicle 30,544 20,928,378Theft of Motor Vehicle Parts/Accessories 9,083 3,086,901All Other Larceny 49,152 53,985,798TOTAL LARCENY: 138,935 $115,108,351Motor Vehicle Theft 8,545 55,883,342Robbery 4,057 3,943,927GRAND TOTAL 207,590 $283,598,967NumberofOffense Completed Offenses ValueStolenValue of Property Stolen by Type of Property Offense
  70. 70. 62VIArrest Data
  71. 71. 63First Quarter 86013 25.2Second Quarter 90300 26.4Third Quarter 88693 26.0Fourth Quarter 76571 22.4TOTAL 341,577 100ReportingQuarter Arrests PercentArrest statistics reflecting characteristics such as age, gender and race are collected monthly from contributinglaw enforcement agencies. It should be remembered that arrest figures cannot directly be compared to offensefigures. Several persons, for example, could be arrested for the same offense or the arrest of one person couldsolve several offenses. Arrests are primarily a measure of police activity as it relates to crime. Although lawenforcementarrestpoliciesvary,particularlywithrespecttojuveniles,agenciesareinstructedtocountonearresteach time an individual is taken into custody for committing one or more offenses. A juvenile arrest is countedwhen an offense is committed and the circumstances are such that if the juvenile had been an adult, an arrestwould have been made.Arrest Data2012ARREST DATA BY REPORTING QUARTER
  72. 72. 64AGE Number PercentUnder 10 183 .0510-12 1521 .4513-14 5786 1.6915 5342 1.5616 7328 2.1517 8657 2.5318 13759 4.0319 15376 4.5020 15405 4.5121 14847 4.3522 14523 4.2523 13670 4.0024 12339 3.6125-29 52988 15.5130-34 40145 11.7535-39 28490 8.3440-44 26964 7.8945-49 24817 7.2750-54 19547 5.7255-59 11075 3.2460-64 4950 1.4565 & Over 3865 1.13TOTAL 341577 100Gender and Race of ArresteeGENDER Percent RACE PercentWhite 58.5Black 40.3American Indianor Alaskan Native .1Asian orPacific Islander 1.0Arrest DataMale 72.9Female 27.1Age of Arrestee
  73. 73. 65In 2012, 38,349 drug/narcotic arrests, including drug equip-ment violations, were reported by the contributing agencies.The month of March had the greatest number of drug/narcoticarrests reported.Marijuana ranked highest in total volume of drug arrests with62.4 percent. Drug/narcotic and drug equipment violationarrests constitute 27.1 percent of the total number of personsarrested for Group A offenses.ARRESTSMONTHSJAN FEB MAR APR MAY JUN JUL AUG SEP OCT NOV DEC2,6002,9003,2003,5003,800Drug Arrests 3,133 3,318 3,733 3,220 3,456 3,301 3,076 3,110 3,113 2,856 2,912 3,121
  74. 74. Type of Drug Under 10 13 25 30 35 40 45 50 55 60 65 &10 12 14 15 16 17 18 19 20 21 22 23 24 29 34 39 44 49 54 59 64 Over TotalDrug ArrestsType of Drug By Age66"Crack" CocaineCocaineHashishHeroinMarijuanaMorphineOpiumOther NarcoticLSDPCPOther HallucinogensAmphetamines/MethamphetaminesOtherStimulantsBarbituratesOther DepressantsOther DrugsUnknown Drug TypeTOTAL0 0 1 2 1 7 32 50 66 54 76 78 76 441 332 234 196 179 180 79 36 13 21330 0 2 3 3 10 30 66 67 82 64 83 81 463 370 219 194 163 112 57 33 4 21060 0 0 0 0 1 0 1 2 2 2 1 0 4 2 1 1 1 4 0 0 0 220 0 0 1 1 6 13 24 36 37 53 53 57 259 177 134 106 75 56 37 9 7 11413 27 259 350 631 1000 2150 2141 1987 1751 1616 1418 1066 3831 2025 1114 782 622 476 286 91 37 236630 0 0 0 4 3 2 2 3 3 1 3 4 31 11 15 17 21 9 4 0 0 1332 0 0 1 1 1 2 5 2 2 5 1 4 16 4 11 8 4 4 2 8 0 830 1 9 14 16 12 30 52 91 61 71 70 63 354 262 221 179 116 85 40 21 18 17860 0 0 0 0 2 0 3 2 0 5 0 0 2 0 2 1 0 0 0 0 0 170 0 0 0 0 0 1 0 3 5 2 0 6 20 23 14 4 9 2 0 0 0 890 0 0 1 4 3 10 7 8 8 12 5 5 21 9 0 4 2 0 1 0 0 1000 0 5 2 4 4 15 28 33 24 24 28 25 127 129 107 81 46 23 11 3 2 7210 1 6 4 5 4 4 8 8 3 5 3 5 17 8 14 5 9 1 8 3 2 1230 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 2 3 1 1 1 11 7 4 5 2 1 1 0 0 390 0 2 1 2 3 8 5 9 5 7 5 6 38 21 9 10 6 13 6 1 2 1590 0 16 9 11 26 46 67 59 64 45 60 32 200 132 88 80 76 37 18 9 4 10790 6 27 49 103 132 294 319 273 291 268 260 188 788 531 305 232 206 155 68 16 15 45265 35 327 437 786 1214 2637 2778 2651 2395 2257 2069 1619 6623 4043 2492 1905 1537 1158 618 230 104 37920
  75. 75. 67Murder/Nonnegligent ManslaughterNegligent ManslaughterKidnaping/AbductionForcible RapeForcible SodomySexual Assault with an ObjectForcible FondlingRobberyAggravated AssaultSimple AssaultIntimidationArsonExtortion/BlackmailBurglary/Breaking & EnteringPocket PickingPurse SnatchingShopliftingTheft from BuildingTheft from Coin-Operated DeviceTheft from Motor VehicleTheft of Motor Vehicle PartsAll Other LarcenyMotor Vehicle TheftCounterfeiting/ForgeryFalse Pretenses/Swindle/Confidence GameCredit Card/Teller Machine FraudImpersonationWelfare FraudWire FraudOFFENSE UNDER 10 13 15 16 17 TOTAL10 12 14Juvenile Arrests -Offenses By Age0 0 0 2 1 4 70 0 0 0 0 0 00 0 14 6 10 16 460 2 9 4 8 7 302 8 17 7 5 10 490 5 4 2 5 3 191 19 40 13 16 8 970 5 43 56 63 95 2622 24 63 59 92 73 31335 494 1178 733 817 801 40582 12 54 31 24 26 1496 36 31 25 23 17 1380 3 8 0 1 0 123 46 139 142 222 236 7880 4 5 11 9 7 360 0 0 0 0 2 21 101 366 368 491 550 18770 18 38 33 34 45 1680 0 1 1 0 0 21 1 14 14 14 32 760 0 0 3 1 2 618 133 395 313 454 498 18112 2 34 33 43 34 1480 0 3 3 11 24 410 2 14 8 17 30 710 0 2 4 5 10 210 0 6 12 10 12 400 0 0 0 0 0 00 0 0 0 0 0 0
  76. 76. 68EmbezzlementStolen Property OffensesDestruction/Damage/VandalismDrug/NarcoticViolationsDrugEquipmentViolationsIncestStatutory RapePornography/Obscene MaterialBetting/WageringOperating/Promoting/AssistingGamblingGamblingEquipmentViolationsSports TamperingProstitutionAssisting or Promoting ProstitutionBriberyWeapon Law ViolationsTotal Group A ArrestsBad ChecksCurfew/Loitering/Vagrancy ViolationsDisorderly ConductDriving Under the InfluenceDrunkennessFamily Offenses, NonviolentLiquor Law ViolationsPeeping TomRunawayTrespass of Real PropertyConspiracy to Commit Group A OffenseAll Other Offenses (except most traffic)Total Group B ArrestsOFFENSE UNDER 10 13 15 16 17 TOTAL10 12 140 0 0 0 6 21 270 2 30 25 30 45 13217 80 231 163 191 188 8705 35 327 437 786 1214 28040 1 5 7 7 12 320 0 0 0 2 0 20 0 3 0 0 13 160 2 7 2 11 6 280 0 0 3 1 2 60 0 0 0 0 0 00 0 0 0 0 0 00 0 0 0 0 0 00 0 0 0 0 0 00 0 0 0 0 1 10 0 0 0 0 0 02 41 83 54 74 82 33697 1076 3164 2574 3484 4126 145212 0 0 0 0 0 20 38 291 313 438 580 16602 71 264 170 228 183 9187 0 4 6 39 89 1458 1 20 31 58 96 2140 1 4 11 13 16 450 6 103 251 458 837 16550 0 0 0 2 1 318 131 867 800 922 796 353410 40 166 200 218 285 9190 0 1 1 0 2 439 157 902 985 1468 1646 519786 445 2622 2768 3844 4531 14296
  77. 77. Murder/NonnegligentManslaughterNegligent ManslaughterKidnaping/AbductionForcible RapeForcible SodomySexual Assault with an ObjectForcible FondlingRobberyAggravated AssaultSimple AssaultIntimidationArsonExtortion/BlackmailBurglary/BreakingandEnteringPocket PickingPurse SnatchingShopliftingTheft from BuildingTheft from Coin-OperatedMachine or DeviceTheft from Motor VehicleTheft of Motor Vehicle PartsAll Other LarcenyMotor Vehicle TheftCounterfeiting/ForgeryAdult ArrestsGroup A Offenses By Age25 30 35 40 45 50 55 60 65 &Offense 18 19 20 21 22 23 24 29 34 39 44 49 54 59 64 Over Total699 19 19 19 11 21 15 33 25 31 20 15 9 4 1 2 2530 0 1 3 0 1 1 0 2 0 3 1 2 0 1 0 1532 31 46 47 43 59 59 226 156 95 91 68 38 21 9 10 103116 14 8 13 12 14 15 42 38 32 24 29 15 9 4 1 28610 6 5 2 1 1 6 17 13 14 14 18 8 3 4 5 1277 4 3 6 1 2 2 12 12 13 6 10 11 4 3 6 10222 18 17 14 18 13 12 63 72 66 64 63 35 33 20 37 567143 183 156 105 103 68 64 230 131 72 63 63 25 9 2 4 1421168 206 209 208 212 221 174 695 554 364 365 297 253 130 55 38 41491042 1091 1251 1427 1503 1429 1298 5804 4775 3593 3376 2909 2086 1093 517 438 3363249 49 44 42 47 47 50 170 172 115 128 104 81 36 20 11 116521 10 13 7 6 4 6 29 18 14 9 14 11 3 2 1 1682 2 0 2 0 3 2 6 6 1 1 2 6 1 0 2 36418 334 306 246 205 165 163 616 398 242 203 185 107 34 14 6 364217 25 28 18 22 9 16 34 28 27 17 21 14 7 4 1 2881 2 0 0 1 0 1 3 1 2 3 1 0 1 0 2 181108 1014 869 736 660 557 504 2123 1485 1048 928 836 649 392 157 142 1320854 55 48 47 47 35 36 116 101 65 60 63 35 20 5 4 7910 1 0 0 0 1 0 5 0 1 6 5 2 2 0 0 2335 59 25 34 20 14 15 59 47 19 27 17 10 6 2 2 3915 12 4 5 8 7 3 17 13 10 11 7 3 1 0 0 106910 860 789 675 565 512 549 2104 1545 998 971 895 645 332 140 110 1260036 38 35 39 33 24 28 137 89 53 70 40 30 13 5 4 67460 96 117 94 83 94 91 432 402 237 179 151 80 40 13 11 2180
  78. 78. False Pretenses/Swindle/Confidence GameCredit Card/Automatic TellerMachine FraudImpersonationWelfare FraudWire FraudEmbezzlementStolen Property OffensesDestruct/Damage/VandalismDrug/Narcotic ViolationsDrug Equipment ViolationsIncestStatutory RapePorno./Obscene MaterialBetting/WageringOperating/Promoting/Assisting GamblingGambling Equip. ViolationsSports TamperingProstitutionAssisting/PromotingProstitutionBriberyWeapon Law ViolationsTOTAL25 30 35 40 45 50 55 60 65 &Offense 18 19 20 21 22 23 24 29 34 39 44 49 54 59 64 Over Total7065 86 94 116 115 98 101 534 515 332 314 213 149 93 47 37 290915 24 21 14 13 13 30 95 59 36 44 20 14 2 3 1 40441 62 88 33 36 34 31 166 146 99 67 56 38 13 4 2 9160 0 2 2 3 2 3 18 15 18 11 8 1 4 0 1 880 0 0 0 1 0 0 0 1 0 0 1 0 0 0 0 368 92 97 102 82 73 62 229 192 134 143 92 55 37 26 5 148976 61 54 52 54 47 37 131 89 57 55 49 26 15 5 2 810238 254 231 241 206 185 157 682 398 271 232 198 139 69 33 27 35612637 2778 2651 2395 2257 2069 1619 6623 4043 2492 1905 1537 1158 618 230 104 3511622 16 17 19 29 18 20 81 69 30 31 22 10 7 5 1 3970 0 0 0 0 0 1 0 0 0 1 1 0 0 0 0 324 24 8 5 5 2 1 9 3 2 2 1 1 1 1 0 8913 7 10 5 9 6 11 29 20 10 16 16 12 5 1 5 1752 1 1 0 1 0 3 2 4 0 1 1 1 1 1 1 200 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 2 3 5 1 1 2 140 0 0 1 0 0 0 0 0 1 0 1 0 2 0 0 50 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 08 11 20 26 10 27 16 87 89 70 64 51 32 15 6 7 5393 7 9 13 9 9 8 47 49 29 33 27 20 13 3 6 2850 0 0 0 0 0 0 3 0 3 2 1 1 0 0 0 10160 144 165 178 210 176 157 613 364 241 183 188 155 132 75 85 32267537 7696 7461 6991 6641 6060 5367 22322 16139 10937 9745 8300 5972 3222 1419 1123 126932
  79. 79. Bad ChecksCurfew/Loitering/VagrancyDisorderlyConductDriving Under the InfluenceDrunkennessFamilyOffenses,NonviolentLiquor LawsPeeping TomRunaway*Trespass of Real PropertyConspiracy to CommitGroup A OffenseAll Other Offenses(except most traffic)TOTAL25 30 35 40 45 50 55 60 65 &Offense 18 19 20 21 22 23 24 29 34 39 44 49 54 59 64 Over TotalAdult ArrestsGroup B Offenses By Age716 19 26 32 37 36 50 300 310 295 265 209 141 113 71 32 19426 5 2 2 3 2 5 19 30 23 34 79 51 22 1 2 286264 233 217 290 231 225 164 708 466 341 304 264 259 139 47 42 4194322 604 771 1182 1288 1376 1265 5236 4045 2805 2741 2617 2122 1281 608 487 28750746 900 981 1616 1425 1278 1118 4584 3513 2710 3112 3674 3235 1886 697 368 3184317 30 40 45 45 80 74 514 524 429 373 273 187 86 20 3 27401806 1997 1799 256 237 154 135 499 441 329 453 627 622 400 140 93 99885 2 0 1 2 3 3 4 6 6 4 3 4 5 0 3 510 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0560 589 491 454 399 387 316 1316 956 626 679 784 790 563 233 174 931715 9 12 7 6 11 6 22 16 12 5 2 4 1 2 1 1312475 3292 3605 3971 4209 4058 3836 17464 13699 9977 9249 7985 6160 3357 1712 1537 965866222 7680 7944 7856 7882 7610 6972 30666 24006 17553 17219 16517 13575 7853 3531 2742 185828* This category does not apply to adult arrests.
  80. 80. 72ArrestsGroup A By GenderOffensePersons ArrestedMale Female Male FemalePercentMurder/NonnegligentManslaughter .................... 230 30 .23 .07NegligentManslaughter ....................................... 13 2 .01 .00Kidnaping/Abduction ........................................... 1000 77 1.00 .19Forcible Rape ...................................................... 312 4 .31 .01Forcible Sodomy ................................................. 171 5 .17 .01Sexual Assault with an Object............................. 118 3 .12 .01ForcibleFondling ................................................ 639 25 .64 .06Robbery ............................................................... 1508 175 1.51 .42AggravatedAssault.............................................. 3450 1012 3.45 2.44SimpleAssault ..................................................... 25473 12217 25.46 29.49Intimidation ......................................................... 1013 301 1.01 .73Arson ................................................................... 265 41 .26 .10Extortion/Blackmail ............................................. 33 15 .03 .04Burglary/Breaking&Entering ............................. 3912 518 3.91 1.25Pocket Picking .................................................... 225 99 .22 .24Purse Snatching .................................................. 10 10 .01 .02Shoplifting ........................................................... 6598 8487 6.60 20.49Theft from Building............................................. 634 325 .63 .78Theft from Coin-Operated Machine or Device ... 24 1 .02 .00Theft from Motor Vehicle ................................... 421 46 .42 .11Theft of Motor Vehicle Parts or Accessories ..... 97 15 .10 .04All Other Larceny ................................................ 9166 5245 9.16 12.66Motor Vehicle Theft ............................................ 681 141 .68 .34Counterfeiting/Forgery ........................................ 1423 798 1.42 1.93False Pretenses/Swindle/Confidence Game ........ 1880 1100 1.88 2.66Credit Card/Automatic Teller Machine Fraud ..... 234 191 .23 .46Impersonation ..................................................... 721 235 .72 .57Welfare Fraud ..................................................... 14 74 .01 .18Wire Fraud .......................................................... 2 1 .00 .00Embezzlement ..................................................... 789 727 .79 1.76Stolen Property Offenses .................................... 796 146 .80 .35Destruction/Damage/Vandalism of Property ...... 3430 1001 3.43 2.42Drug/NarcoticViolations .................................... 30463 7457 30.45 18.00DrugEquipmentViolations ................................. 302 127 .30 .31Incest .................................................................. 4 1 .00 .00Statutory Rape..................................................... 102 3 .10 .01Pornography/Obscene Material ........................... 190 13 .19 .03Betting/Wagering ................................................. 21 5 .02 .01Operating/Promoting/AssistingGambling ........... 11 3 .01 .01GamblingEquipmentViolations .......................... 5 0 .00 .00Sports Tampering................................................ 0 0 .00 .00Prostitution .......................................................... 188 351 .19 .85Assisting or Promoting Prostitution .................... 184 102 .18 .25Bribery ................................................................. 10 0 .01 .00Weapon Law Violations ...................................... 3270 292 3.27 .70TOTAL ............................................................... 100032 41421 100 100

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