Etoh police code

Etoh police code DEFAULT
  • 10-1 Receiving Poorly
  • 10-2 Receiving Well
  • 10-3 Stop Transmitting
  • 10-4 Ok / Understood
  • 10-5 Relay Message
  • 10-6 Busy
  • 10-7 Out Of Service / Deceased
  • 10-8 In Service
  • 10-9 Repeat
  • 10-10 Periodic Watch
  • 10-10-0 Welfare Check
  • 10-11 Animal Call
  • 10-12 Check MVD
  • 10-13 Weather Check
  • 10-14 Escort
  • 10-15 Domestic Fight
  • 10-16 Prisoner
  • 10-17 Pickup / Deliver Items
  • 10-18 Drunk
  • 10-19 Return To
  • 10-20 Location
  • 10-21 Telephone
  • 10-22 Blood Tech
  • 10-23 Sex Offense
  • 10-24 Traffic
  • 10-25 Contact
  • 10-26 Check Auto Registration
  • 10-27 Investigation
  • 27-0 Forgery
    • 27-1 Homicide
    • 27-2 Rape
    • 27-3 Robbery
    • 27-4 Aggravated Assault Battery
    • 27-5 Burglary
    • 27-6 Theft
    • 27-7 Auto Theft
    • 27-8  Shooting
    • 27-9 Stabbing
  • 10-28 Missing Person
  • 10-29 Wanted Person
  • 10-30 Juvenile
  • 10-31 Suspicious
  • 10-32 Fight
  • 10-33 Fire Call
  • 10-34 Officer
  • 10-35 Prowler
  • 10-36 Time
  • 10-37 Shoplifting
  • 10-38 Vandalism
  • 10-39 Disturbance
    • 39-1 Loud Music
    • 39-2 Loud Party
    • 39-3 Shots Fired
    • 39-4 Aggravated Driver
    • 39-5 Panhandlers
  • 10-40 Mental Patient
  • 10-41 Neighbor
  • 10-42 Request Dispatch Times
  • 10-43 Rescue Call
  • 10-44 Traffic Accident No Injuries
  • 10-45 Traffic Accident w/ Injuries
  • 10-46 Tow Truck / Wrecker
  • 10-47 Drunk Driver
  • 10-48 Use Caution
  • 10-49 Any Traffic
  • 10-50 No Traffic
  • 10-51 Message for Delivery
  • 10-52 Audible Alarm
  • 10-53 Silent Alarm
  • 10-54 Traffic Stop
  • 10-55 Ambulance Call
  • 10-56 Arrive at Scene
  • 10-57 Narcotics
  • 10-58 Dead Body
  • 10-59 Bomb Threat
  • 10-60 Coffee Break
  • 10-61 Lunch Break
  • 10-62 Log On / Off Duty
  • 10-64 Field Investigator
  • 10-65 Kidnap / Abduction
  • 10-66 Nature Break
  • 10-70 Chemical Spill
  • 10-74 Tactical Plan
  • 10-75 Miscellaneous Out Code
  • 10-76 SWAT call
  • 10-80 Demonstration
  • 10-81 Civil Disturbance
  • 10-82 Back Up Cover
  • 10-83 Officer in Trouble
  • 10-88 True Alarm
  • 10-89 False Alarm
  • 10-90 Vehicle Maintenance
  • 10-91 Vehicle Fuel
  • 10-92 Court
  • 10-99 Officer Held Hostage

Suspect Description codes:

A 3 letter code is used to provide very quick and generalized person descriptions.  It is usually suffixed with additional descriptive parameters such as height, weight/body type (thin, heavyset, etc.), clothing, hair, tattoos or other identifying marks, etc.

First Letter - Race/EthnicitySecond Letter - GenderThird Letter - Age
= White

= Black

= Hispanic

= Indian/Native American

M = Male

F = Female

A = Adult

J = Juvenile

AFD/BCFD Response Level Codes:

  • Alpha - Low Priority Response / Non life threatening.  Typical examples would be a general non specific sick call with no complicating factors, citizen assist calls, smoke investigation.
  • Bravo - Mid priority Response / Non threatening but intervention needed.  Examples would be a car accident with all patients out and ambulatory, minor animal bites, intoxicated persons, small outside fires, alarm investigation w/ no confirmed fire.
  • Charlie - Possible Threat to life or property. Examples would be diabetic episodes, sudden onset of severe pain, significant bleeding, sick calls with patient cardiac/stroke history, narcotics overdose, heavy smoke investigation.
  • Delta - Immediate threat to life or property. Examples would be serious vehicle accidents w/ injuries, pedestrian/cyclist/motorcycle vs vehicle, shooting, stabbing, cardiac episodes, unconsciousness, ineffective breathing, confirmed structure fires, large outside fires.
  • Echo - Imminent threat to life.  Examples would be cardiac arrest, not currently breathing, CPR in progress, AED deployment, structure/vehicle fires with occupants trapped, water rescues.
  • Omega - Low priority with other resources dispatched.  Situations where other resources are more appropriate than a fire or rescue response.

Call Signs

Albuquerque is divided up into six distinct geographic zones called Area Commands.  The area commands are further divided into patrol areas called beats.

The number suffix of the units call sign indicates their area of assignment.  The first number is their area command, the second and third numbers would be the assigned patrol beat.

For example, a unit with a suffix of 234 would be a Valley Area Command unit patrolling the area bounded by I-40 to the north, I-25 to the east, Lomas Blvd to the south, and 3rd St to the west.

Units are of course not limited to their area command or assigned patrol beat and can be called upon to assist anywhere in the city as call volumes and priorities dictate.

APD operates two air units.  Air 1 is a Eurocopter EC120B.  They also operate a Cessna 182 for longer duration missions.

BCSO operates Metro 1, a Eurocopter AS350 B3. They also operate a UH1 that can be equipped for aerial firefighting operations and can be equipped with a rescue basket for retreiving injured hikers and the like.  These capabilites are used frequently, particularly during the summer months when fires and stranded hikers are more common.

Whichever helicopter is up will handle both APD and BCSO calls and is also available to assist other nearby agencies.  They can also talk directly to AFD/BCFD, and you'll hear them frequently providing aerial surveillance of fires or participating in search and rescue operations in the Sandia Mountains.

Other codes, acronyms, and abbreviations

Code 1 - Non emergency response.  No lights or sirens.

Code 3 - Emergency Response with lights and sirens.

Code 4 - All clear.  Additional units responding can clear.

78 - EMS Quality Assurance Officer.  A paramedic captain who plays a critical role in serious rescue or medical-related situations.  On high profile calls, such as multiple casualty incidents, the QA officer may be dispatched to provide supervision and act as the incident commander.

Code 900 – Status check.  At regular intervals or if an officer has not checked in for a period of time or keys the emergency button on their radio, dispatch will attempt to check in with the officer.  If the dispatcher does not get an all safe reply, additional units will be sent to check on that officer.  Only used by APD, other area agencies just ask for a status/well fare check.

AAS - Albuquerque Ambulance Service.  The contracted ambulance provider for AFD.  Responds with AFD on most rescue calls and handles patient transport duties.  AAS units are referred to as "55" on the radio.

AIQ - Available In Quarters.  Unit is in station and available for assignment.

ALS - Advanced Life Support unit.  A fully equipped rescue unit staffed with paramedics.

AOR - Available On Radio.  Used when a fire/rescue unit is in district and available for assignment but is not yet back in station.

ATL - Attempt to Locate.

BOLO - Be on The Lookout.  A formal bulletin disseminated among area law enforcement agencies containing information on the subject(s) in the bulletin.

CAD - Computer Aided Dispatch. Every call for service is entered into this system and assigned a CAD number.

CP - Calling Party / Command Post.  Dual meaning, when used in the context of a major incident, will refer to the Command Post that has been set up for that incident.

Dog pound - Nickname for the city fueling yard near Lomas and Wyoming.  So named because it's next to the eastside animal shelter.  If you hear a unit reporting they're out at the dog pound, it means they're making a fuel stop.

ETOH - A commonly heard code that you won't find on the MPDS chart.  Etoh is the chemical abbreviation for ethanol and refers to a callout for an intoxicated individual, usually coded as a 23B1.  It's also humorously used as an acronym for Extremely Trashed Or Hammered.

FI – Field Investigator.  Crime scene/evidence techs.  They have a radio code of 10-64 but it is rarely used.

Fire Box - A grid square reference system used by AFD to narrow a call down to a specific area.  Does not appear to be published anywhere, so I'm unable to provide any maps.

Level 0 - Code used by Albuquerque Ambulance Service to indicate that they have no units currently available for calls.

Level 1 Stage - Apparatus should stage one block away in the direction of travel to incident and await assignment.

Level 2 Stage - Apparatus should stage a sufficient distance away to keep the scene from becoming congested.  There will typically be a designated staging area for responding units with a staging officer assigned to manage it.

MATS - Bernalillo County Metropolitan Assessment and Treatment Services,a detox facility on Zuni just east of San Mateo.  An alternative facility to the MDC for otherwise nonviolent drug and alcohol abusers.  Also a frequent destination for E11/R11 as their station is just down the street.

MCI - Mass Casualty Incident.  A low level MCI is 5-25 patients, a high level MCI is 25-100 patients.  A "disaster" incident is more than 100 patients. Declaring an MCI activates a set of protocols that include setting up formal triage, minimum resources assigned, triggering automatic mutual aid responses, and putting area hospitals on alert.

MDC - Bernalillo County Metropolitan Detention Center, The main detention facility serving the metro area. Located 20 miles west of downtown. It's the 39th largest jail in the country.

MDT / PDT - Mobile/Portable Data Terminal.  The computers in the vehicles that are tied into the CAD system.  AFD tends to call them MDT's, APD likes to call them PDT's.

NCIC - National Crime Information Center.

PAR - Personnel Accountability Report.  Radio reports that are periodically requested by command during a fire incident to ensure that each crew is intact and all crew members are accounted for.

PSA - Police Service Aide. Civilian employees that assist officers on patrol with traffic accidents, traffic control, minor misdemeanors, taking reports, paperwork and other administrative duties, freeing up patrol officers to handle higher priority calls for service.

PTC - Prisoner Transport Center.  A holding facility downtown where arrested individuals are brought for transfer to the MDC via dedicated transport vans.  Avoids officers having to make the long trip to the MDC for prisoner transport.  On busy nights, it often fills up, and you'll hear the dispatchers advise that the PTC is 10-7 (out of service).  In that case, officers will drive them directly to the MDC or to an area substation.

Radio Standby - A fallback radio only operating mode and procedures if there's an issue with the Computer Aided Dispatch (CAD) systems.

RIT - Rapid Intervention Team.  A go-team of firefighters at the ready to assist other firefighters in distress.  They are not involved in normal fire fighting duties, but are staged in full gear ready to enter the fire structure if needed.

RP – Responsible Party.

RTC/RTCC - Real Time Crime Center.  An information hub and data clearinghouse that is able to provide intel to officers in real time as they are responding to a call.

Signal 7 - Stolen vehicle.

TIC - Thermal Imaging Camera.  You'll sometimes hear this asked for on fire calls.  Used to check for additional fire spread within walls.  Can also be used to sweep a scene to detect the heat signatures of potential undisocvered victims.

Frequently Asked Questions

Q: The audio sounds distorted or garbled.

A:  This is what a Provoice radio system sounds like.  What you are hearing is highly compressed digital audio.  It's clear enough to be understandable, but the quality is not going to blow you away.  You're hearing it basically how it sounds in the field.  The transmissions either come through or they completely fall apart.  That's the nature of digital audio, there's no graceful falloff like analog audio.

The upsides to this system are efficient use of bandwidth, no static, and almost complete lack of background noise.  The downside is somewhat poor audio quality, even in a best case scenario.  There are also numerous radio dead zones across the area, particularly with county units in the more rural parts and APD units operating close to the mountains.


Q: Why can't I hear [insert agency here]?

A:  The county trunked radio system is quite busy, so I carefully pick and choose what to broadcast to maximize available airtime.  Some channels may violate the Feed Provider Terms of Service and cannot be broadcast.  A particular agency may not be on the county radio system.  If there is something not on the feed you would like to hear, feel free to contact me about it and I will explore the possibility of adding it or even starting a new feed if it's appropriate and something I'm able to receive from my location within the Albuquerque metro area.  It's also entirely possible I may have goofed and locked out a legitimate talkgroup by accident.


Q:  I'm not seeing any alpha tags

A:  You'll need to be using an external player like Winamp, MPC, foobar2000, itunes, etc. to see them, you will not see them with the Broadcastify web player.  Most mobile listening apps also support the tags.  If you're using a supported player and still not seeing them, it's probably a problem on my end that needs to be fixed.


Q: There's no audio!

A:  Sometimes stuff breaks.  Software and computers freeze or crash, a cable gets accidently unplugged, my cat jumped on something important, etc.  One time, my derpy dog got tangled up in a cable and pulled the entire computer off the desk in her frantic attempt to escape.  From time to time there will also be brief outages to install any needed software updates or equipment updates.  I usually try to inform listeners in advance of any planned outage with feed status messages and Twitter updates.

All of you fine listeners are pretty good at informing me of any problems and I can usually address them fairly quickly, typically remotely if the problem is just software related.  Sometimes it will take a bit longer if it is hardware related and I'm not around to address it right away.


In accordance with the Feed Provider Terms of Service, only routine dispatch, special event, and on scene fire and rescue operations talkgroups will be broadcast.  This feed is provided for entertainment purposes only.  Use of this feed, or any scanner feed, to facilitate the commission of a crime is a criminal offense.  Under no circumstances should you utilize any information obtained from this feed, or any feed, to respond to a scene, interfere with emergency personnel, or otherwise take any action that may put yourself or others in danger.  

Should you have any relevant and helpful information regarding anything you may hear on this broadcast, contact the appropriate agency.  For service or to report a crime, call 911 (emergency) or 505-242-2677 (non-emergency).

This feed is not associated with the City of Albuquerque, the county of Bernalillo, or any agencies thereof. dynodan


Law enforcement jargon

Law enforcement jargon refers to a large body of acronyms, abbreviations, codes and slang used by law enforcement personnel to provide quick concise descriptions of people, places, property and situations, in both spoken and written communication. These vary between countries and to a lesser extent regionally.[1]

United Kingdom[edit]




  • AIO: All In Order
  • ATT: At This Time
  • MISPER: Missing person
  • MOE: Method Of Entry (battering ram)
  • WOFF: Write off; a vehicle or other property deemed a total loss for insurance purposes
  • WINQ: Warrant inquiry
  • NOK: Next Of Kin
  • NRRR: No Reply Repeated Ringing (telephone)
  • NRRK: No Reply Repeated Knocking (residence)
  • PAAOTCO: Please Ask An Officer To Call On...
  • POLSA: Police Search Advisor.
  • POLSTN: Police Station
  • POLACC: Police Accident (replaced by POLCOL)
  • POLCOL: Police Collision
  • U/K: Unknown
  • VIW: Victim/Informant/Witness


  • Big Red Key: A type of battering ram.[5][6]
  • DECAMP: Suspect abandoning vehicle and escaping on foot. Mostly done when a driver goes down a dead end (sometimes by accident) when trying to shake the Police off.
  • Equipped: An officer is said to be "equipped" in radio chatter if they have firearms.
  • Mistaken Harassment: Where a complainant alleging harassment is mistaken about the behaviour of another person because they have read more into that behaviour than was reasonable.[7]

United States[edit]

Numerical and alphanumerical codes[edit]

The ten-codes are used only for voice communications, usually radio transmissions and denote commonly used phrases; for example 10-16 means domestic disturbance for some agencies. Use of ten-codes is intended for the clear, quick, and concise communication between law enforcement officers.

The response codes consist of the word "Code" followed by a number; for example "Code 3" means lights and sirens.

Numbers and alphanumeric combinations referring to offenses and actions covered by legal codes are often used both as nouns and verbs in both spoken and written communication. Since each state has its own system of law, this usage varies widely by state. For example, in California, if a suspect is 849B'd, it means they are released from custody after being arrested (instead of being booked into county jail) and refers to section 849(b) of the California Penal Code.

Subject description initialisms[edit]

Three letter abbreviations are commonly used to describe subjects mentioned in incident reports. The first letter denotes apparent race/ethnicity; the most commonly used letters are: A—Asian, B—Black, H—Hispanic, O—Other, W—White. The letters PI are occasionally used to denote Pacific Islander resulting in a four letter abbreviation.[8] The second letter denotes gender: F—Female, M—Male. The final letter denotes whether the subject is legally an adult: A—Adult, J—Juvenile. Thus the initialism WFJ (or wfj) appearing after a subject's name in a police log would denote a white female juvenile.

Code violations[edit]

*Note: Names for offenses vary by jurisdiction; accordingly, several acronyms may mean the same thing

  • ADW: Assault with a Deadly Weapon
  • B&E: Breaking and Entering
  • BFMV: Burglary From Motor Vehicle
  • BFW: Bond Forfeiture Warrant
  • DIP: Drunk In Public
  • DOC: Department of Corrections
  • DUI: Driving Under the Influence [of alcohol or drugs]
  • DWI: Driving While Intoxicated
  • DWS: Driving While Suspended
  • DWLS / DWLR: Driving While License Suspended / Revoked
  • DUS: Driving Under Suspension
  • FTA: Failure to Appear
  • GTA: Grand Theft Auto
  • HS: Health and Safety Code
  • LFA: Larceny from Automobile
  • MIC/MIP: Minor in Consumption/Possession [of alcohol]
  • PC: Probable Cause
  • PI: Public Intoxication / Personal Injury (crash)
  • UDAA: Unlawfully Driving Away an Automobile[9]
  • UUMV: Unauthorized Use of a Motor Vehicle
  • VC: Vehicle Code
  • WI: Welfare & Institutions Code
  • Fel.: Felony
  • Misd.: Misdemeanor
  • Inf.: Infraction

Initialisms describing situations or locations[edit]

  • ATL: Attempt To Locate
  • BOLO: Be On Lookout (pronounced as Bo-Low)
  • DB: Dead Body
  • DID: Driver in Ditch
  • DOA: Dead On Arrival
  • DOT/LKDOT: Direction Of Travel/Last Known Direction Of Travel
  • DRT: Dead Right There
  • EDP: Emotionally Disturbed Person
  • GOA: Gone On Arrival
  • IFO: In Front Of
  • LKA: Last Known Address
  • LNU: Last Name Unknown
  • LSW: Last Seen Wearing
  • PLOT: Parking Lot
  • PNB: Pulseless Non-Breather
  • QOA: Quiet On Arrival
  • UNK: Unknown [used as descriptor, i.e. UNK REG]
  • UTL: Unable To Locate
  • GSR: Gun Shot Residue
  • GSW: Gun Shot Wound
  • REG: Vehicle registration/license plate
  • TOT: Turned Over To (other agency)
  • VCB: Visual contact broken

Slang terms for police misconduct[edit]

Miscellaneous abbreviations and descriptive terms[edit]

  • Adam Henry (AH, i.e. "asshole"): ignorant individual; slang [see also HUA]
  • AKA: also known as (person has assumed name, alias)
  • APB: all points bulletin
  • APC: all points county
  • ATL: attempt to locate
  • AVL: automatic vehicle location; allows dispatch to see exactly where a given patrol car is [12]
  • BOLO: be on the look-out [for]; similar to APB
  • BI: Background Investigator / Investigation
  • CDS: controlled or dangerous substance (narcotic)
  • CJ: county jail
  • Civvies: term describing non-uniform clothing, including those used in undercover operations
  • CompStat or comp-stat: comparative statistics, a method of tracking criminal activity and subsequent enforcement[13]
  • Condition: problem or concern in need of police attention
  • DA: district attorney
  • DisCon or dis-con: disorderly conduct
  • DL: driver's license
  • DOC: Department of Corrections
  • DOB: date of birth
  • DOJ: Department of Justice
  • DV: domestic violence
  • EC: emergency contact
  • ETOH: intoxicated (ethyl alcohol)
  • FD: fire department
  • FTO: field training officer
  • GAT: illegal firearm
  • GOA: gone on arrival
  • GSW: gunshot wound
  • HBO: handled by officer
  • House mouse: a police officer who seldom leaves the police station
  • HP: highway patrol
  • HUA: "head up ass", i.e. ignorant; slang [see also AH or "Adam Henry"]
  • KA: known associate
  • LEDS/LEADS: law enforcement [agencies] data system
  • LUDS: local usage details, a detailed record of calls made and received from a particular phone number.
  • MDT: mobile data terminal, referring to in-car computer systems.
  • MHO: mental health officer
  • Mutt: an extremely unsavory character
  • MVA: motor vehicle accident
  • NAT: necessary action taken
  • NORP: normal, ordinary, responsible person
  • OIS: officer-involved shooting
  • OLN: operator's license number
  • PA: prosecuting attorney
  • PC: probable cause, a legal standard for evidence gathering that is greater than reasonable suspicion
  • PD: police department or police headquarters
  • PMVA: pedestrian and motor vehicle accident
  • PR: person [or party] reporting (used by LAPD and various others)
  • Puke: a pejorative for an inmate of the county jail or state prison
  • RDO: regular day off
  • Responsible (resp): alleged perpetrator of a violation
  • RO: registered owner
  • RP: reporting person/party
  • SA: state's attorney
  • Skell: unsavory character, particularly in the sense of being unwashed, dirty, or smelly (term often used by New York police officers); from skeleton.
  • Skell gel: Anti-bacterial lotion used by officers after contact with a skell
  • SNEU: street narcotics enforcement unit
  • SO: Sheriff Office Formal use, usually with an " 's ". Colloquial and regional term referring to the County Sheriff Department or Parish Sheriff Department (LA)
  • Soc: Social Security Number
  • SOR: sex offender registration/registrant/ Signature of Refusal
  • SRO: school resource officer
  • Tune up: a beating administered to prisoner
  • UTL: unable to locate
  • Wood shampoo: Using a nightstick (originally made of wood) on someone's head.

Miscellaneous acronyms[edit]

Miscellaneous abbreviations[edit]

  • B&R: Booked and released (from county jail)
  • BKD: Booked (into county jail)
  • BLK: Street block
  • BTWN: Between
  • BUS: Ambulance
  • COMPL: Complainant
  • Copy: Affirmative
  • DESC: Description
  • JUV: Juvenile
  • K9: (or K-9), handler-and-canine unit
  • MOD: Model (of vehicle, for example)
  • M/N: Model Number (of article, for example)
  • P&P: Probation and Parole
  • PROP: Property
  • PERP: Perpetrator
  • R&I: Records and Information
  • REG: Vehicle registration
  • RELD/RLSD: Released
  • RPTS: Reports (verb)
  • SER: Serial number
  • S/N: Serial number
  • S/H: Station house
  • SUSP: Suspect
  • S/V: Suspect Vehicle
  • TKN: Taken
  • TANGO: Thank You
  • UNK: Unknown
  • UTL: Unable To Locate
  • VEH: Vehicle
  • VIC: Victim
  • V/C: Victim / Complainant
  • WARR: Warrant

Popular culture[edit]

Law enforcement jargon is heavily used in police procedurals and similar shows. CSI: Crime Scene Investigation, a television series about forensic scientists, uses many acronyms such as AFIS, CODIS and DB.

Some shows, like "Adam-12" and CSI will use the criminal code, for where the show is based, to describe a crime. This would be understood by people from that state or others in the know, but would be nonsense for others.

The numeric code 187 from the California Penal Code section dealing with murder has been featured in numerous songs, including the gangsta rap song Deep Cover by Dr. Dre and Big Pun and the alternative hip hop-ska punk song April 29, 1992 (Miami) by Sublime. It also serves as the title of the movie One Eight Seven. A police drama show called "Detroit 1-8-7" aired in the U.S. on the ABC network in 2010 - 2011, despite the fact that 187 does not denote murder under Michigan law.


  1. ^"Law Enforcement Terms".
  2. ^Evidence in Drugs Cases. Release.
  3. ^Dorset Police Performance Report 2011-2012Archived 2014-07-13 at the Wayback Machine.
  4. ^Beggs and Davies. Police Misconduct, Complaints, and Public Regulation. Oxford University Press. 2009. Para 1.39 at p 13.
  5. ^Video: Exhausted cops don't give up on the Big Red Key. The Northern Echo.
  6. ^Police open doors for Children in NeedArchived 2015-02-19 at the Wayback Machine. North Yorkshire Police.
  7. ^Harris, Jessica. An evaluation of the use and effectiveness of the Protection from Harassment Act 1997. Home Office Research Study 203. Research, Development and Statistics Directorate. Home Office. ISBN 1 84082 499 9. Page 42.
  8. ^"MENLO PARK POLICE DAILY LOG GLOSSARY". Retrieved December 10, 2020.
  9. ^Michigan Law and Practice Encyclopedia. 2nd Ed. LEXIS Law Publishing. 2007. Volume 4. Page 424. Google Books.
  10. ^Widick, B J. Detroit: City of Race and Class Violence. Wayne State University Press. 1989. Page 181.
  11. ^Kenworthy Bilz, "Book Review: The Fall of the Confession Era" (2005) 96 The Journal of Criminal Law and Criminology 367 JSTOR; Pitts, Giacopassi and Turner, "The Legacy of the OJ Simpson Trial" (2008) 10 Loyola Journal of Public Interest Law 199 Hein; Phillip Walters, "Would a Cop Do This: Ending the Practice of Sexual Sampling in Prostitution Stings" (2011) 29 Law & Inequality 451 Hein.
  12. ^"Police Uniforms And Slang". Concealed carry archive
  13. ^"Statistics - NYPD".

External links[edit]

  1. Ball python hat
  2. The glock store
  3. Diamond club softball


211: Armed Robbery

242: Assault & Battery

245: Assault with a deadly weapon

2735 or 273.5: Domestic Violence

311: Indecent exposure (code also used for drunks urinating behind the bars in HB)

415: Disturbance (415 loud party, 415 subject on a bus, 415 construction, etc.)

459: Burglary

459 audible: Burglar alarm going off

5149 (or 5149.5): [Unofficial] term used by law enforcement for someone who isn't quite 5150 (half-crazy).

5150: Crazy person

911B: Meet with Officer
925A: Suspicious person
927: Unknown trouble

927C: Check the area (for the suspect)

10-1: Your radio sounds like crap

10-2: Your radio sounds good

10-4: OK-Acknowledged

10-6: Busy (i.e.: Can you respond to the call? No, I'm 10-6).

10-9: Repeat what you just said

10-17: Enroute (to the call)

10-20: What's your location

10-21: Contact by phone

10-22: Disregard/Cancel

10-27: Drivers license check

10-28: Registration check (Is this vehicles registration current and active?)

10-29: Veh stolen check (is this vehicle stolen?)

10-33: Hold the channel for emergency traffic

10-35F (Frank): Felony warrant

10-35M (Mary): Misdameanor warrant

10-35P (Paul): Probation

Code 3: Lights and Siren (also referred to as "Rolling Code")

Code 4: All clear, everything is under control

Code 6: Officer is busy on a call

Code 20: Officer welfare check


Radio Codes and Abbreviations

Penal Code Table of Contents at the State's site.

Vehicle Code

[Previous] ... [Next] ... [Top] 2800.1 Attempting to evade peace officer 4000a Unregistered vehicle 10851 Vehicle theft 10852 Tampering with a vehicle 12500a Driving without license 14601a Driving with license suspended or revoked 20001 Hit and run-felony (injury or death) 20002 Hit and run-misdemeanor 22348a Speeding 22348b Driving >100 MPH 22349 Driving >65 MPH 22350 Speed unsafe for conditions 22651 Authority to impound vehicle 23103 Reckless driving 23109 Speed contest (exhibition of speed) 23110 Throwing objects at vehicle 23152a Driving under the influence of alcohol 40508a Failure to appear

Vehicle Code Table of Contents at the State's site.

Health and Safety Code

[Previous] ... [Next] ... [Top] 11350 Possession of controlled substance 11351 Possession of controlled substance for sale 11357 Possession of marijuana 11359 Possession of marijuana for sale 11550 Under the influence of controlled substance

Health and Safety Code Table of Contents at the State's site.

Business and Professions Code

25662 Minor possessing alcohol

Business and Professions Code Table of Contents at the State's site.

Welfare and Institutions Code

5150 Mentally disordered person

Welfare and Institutions Code Table of Contents at the State's site.


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Last modified: 31 AUG 2008

Code etoh police

My old friend Vadim asked me. Yes, Masha and I arrived at our dacha, we are thinking of going to the bathhouse tonight. And have you forgotten about Katya and me. - Vadim asked jokingly.

Ride Along \

Also, in spite of the fact that at this moment he was caressed by another, very beautiful girl, he felt the strongest lust for. Christina, he wanted to possess her again as soon as possible. Sasha was overwhelmed with about the same feelings. Sasha and Julia, Christina and Igor met from time to time with glances in which all these feelings and experiences were read.

Christina felt the approach of the.

Similar news:

But their studies were just beginning. After my mother-in-law left, the three of us stayed to live in a two-room apartment, my husband and father-in-law are 65 years old. My husband and I have lived together for 10 years.

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