This paper discusses the critical need for a new paradigm in policing: one that incorporates aspects of existing policing concepts in a manner that recognizes the significant changes in the twenty-first century criminal environment, the economic and social realities facing law enforcement entities, and the availability of potentially powerful technology-driven, crime-fighting tools.
At last year’s Navy Workforce Research and Analysis Conference, the Chief of Naval Operations (CNO) announced that he would focus his efforts on developing a new human capital strategy for the Navy. In the subsequent year, much progress has been made towards this goal. This paper links presentations made at the Fifth Annual Navy Workforce Research and Analysis Conference to the five pillars and objectives of the Navy’s evolving human capital strategy: Alignment to the Total Force, Competency focused, Professional and personal growth, Performance culture and Agile organizations.
The Chief of Naval Operations (CNO) recently announced that he hopes to make development of a new Navy human resource strategy the CNO project for the coming year. But developing such a strategy requires a clear and comprehensive understanding of the key factors that will serve as its foundation. This paper links presentations made at the Fourth Annual Navy Workforce Research and Analysis Conference to six key factors (people, work processes, managerial structure, information and knowledge, decision-making, and rewards) on which a human resource strategy must be built.
Experimental studies have been performed on several aspects of the degradation of electroluminescent quantum efficiency in Zn,0-doped GaP light emitting diodes. The dependence of degradation on stress temperature, stress current (experienced during accelerated aging) and measurement current (at which quantum efficiency is evaluated) has been empirically determined from experiments on several lots of devices. It is shown that degradation is dominated by a decrease in bulk p-side radiative recombination efficiency. The degradation of other factors (such as injection efficiency and injection ratio) contributing to the overall electroluminescent efficiency has only a secondary effect. Moreover, it is shown empirically that the dependences of degradation on temperature and stress current are separable.