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Upscaling DowntownFrom Bowery Saloons to Cocktail Bars in New York City$
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Richard E. Ocejo

Print publication date: 2014

Print ISBN-13: 9780691155166

Published to Princeton Scholarship Online: October 2017

DOI: 10.23943/princeton/9780691155166.001.0001

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Regulating Nightlife Scenes

Regulating Nightlife Scenes

Chapter:
(p.149) Chapter 5 Regulating Nightlife Scenes
Source:
Upscaling Downtown
Author(s):

Richard E. Ocejo

Publisher:
Princeton University Press
DOI:10.23943/princeton/9780691155166.003.0006

This chapter examines the issues that arise for policing nightlife scenes. It begins with an episode from one of the special meetings that the police occasionally hold at the precinct for bar owners, at which owners receive tips from officers on how to reduce quality-of-life complaints from residents and prevent crime in their bars. To enhance the quality of life in downtown neighborhoods and provide a sense of safety on streets, leaders of postindustrial cities have enacted policing strategies that target “broken windows,” or signs of public disorder. This meeting and other initiatives signify the New York Police Department's effort to curb quality-of-life complaints (e.g., noise, litter, and damage from revelers) as well as crimes inside and outside bars by making specific owners responsible for the structural conditions of dense nightlife scenes and targeting those who are “bad” and irresponsible.

Keywords:   policing, nightlife, bar owners, crime, bars, quality of life, downtown neighborhoods, broken windows, New York Police Department

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