Chief Charlie Beck
Officers are set to learn everything from maritime boarding procedures to vessel identification and counter-terrorism practices.
Police Chief Charlie Beck and detectives plan an afternoon news conference to update the case and ask for the public’s help.
A civilian commission has rejected a recommendation from the city’s chief of police, ruling officers were not justified in the fatal shooting of an unarmed autistic man in the Koreatown neighborhood last year.
Authorities are planning an $80,000 reward for information leading to the arrest and conviction of the gunman who shot and wounded a Los Angeles school police officer as police continue a search for the suspect.
A standoff with officers over financial disclosure forms won’t affect the department’s response ability, according to LAPD Chief Charlie Beck.
Seventeen homicides: that’s the difference between an understaffed LAPD and one that isn’t, according to Chief Charlie Beck.
Los Angeles Police Chief Charlie Beck says detectives investigating the suspected “Grim Sleeper” serial killer have opened four new missing person cases.
Both the city’s mayor and police chief the need to maintain 9,963 police officers as Los Angeles faces a huge cash crunch.
Officials say the homicide rate in Los Angeles last year was the lowest in more than four decades.
Chief Charlie Beck will not get a raise on his annual salary of $307,290 as the city continues to struggle economically.
LAPD Chief Charlie Beck says skeptics of the Beverly Hills police probe into the shooting death of movie publicist Ronni Chasen should be patient.
Los Angeles police Chief Charlie Beck on Tuesday defended his department against biased-policing complaints, and stated that “the ultimate goal would be to have none.”
Mayor Villaraigosa says Los Angeles is safer today, one year after the appointment of Charlie Beck as police chief.
Investigators at the Justice Department say despite recent improvements, more efforts are needed to change the culture at the LAPD.
There will likely be fewer cops on the beat in Los Angeles because a new $74-million detention facility requires more officers to operate than the dilapidated structure it will replace.