2013 UNIFORM CRIME REPORT

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1 CRIME IN MARYLAND 2013 UNIFORM CRIME REPORT GOVERNOR MARTIN O MALLEY LT. GOVERNOR ANTHONY G. BROWN COLONEL MARCUS L. BROWN, SUPERINTENDENT MARYLAND STATE POLICE

2 CENTRAL RECORDS DIVISION IDA J. WILLIAMS, DIVISION DIRECTOR UNIFORM CRIME REPORTING PROGRAM DENISE VIDI SCHERER, ADMINISTRATIVE OFFICER KENNETH G. DEGEN, ADMINISTRATIVE OFFICER

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4 Executive Summary An annual release since 1975, Crime in Maryland reports crime statistics provided by Maryland Law Enforcement agencies to the State s Uniform Crime Reporting (UCR) Program. Crime in Maryland details crime incidents, clearance rates, arrests, law enforcement officers killed and assaulted, and law enforcement employee data. Statewide, county, municipality, and reporting agency perspectives are presented within the report. The statewide UCR Program was developed to report crime in Maryland to the National UCR Program administered by the Department of Justice, Federal Bureau of Investigation. The Maryland program has evolved to collect and report data on domestic violence, hate bias and carjacking incidents and arrests. Reports and statistics pertaining to hate bias and their associated arrests are released in a separate publication to facilitate detailed reporting. The Uniform Crime Reporting Program collects information on crimes that were selected as an index to represent crime in the United States. These index crimes are murder, rape, robbery, aggravated assault, breaking or entering, larceny-theft and motor vehicle theft. Although not an index crime, data pertaining to the crime of arson is also collected, analyzed and reported through this report. Crime in Maryland decreased two percent in 2013, when compared to There were 185,422 total crime incidents reported in 2013 compared to 189,816 in Violent crime decreased one percent. The violent crime group consists of murder, rape, robbery and aggravated assault. Property crime decreased two percent during the same period. The composition of the property crime group is breaking or entering, larceny-theft and motor vehicle theft. The 2013 percent increase or decrease of the index crime breakdown is as follows: Murder + 4.0% Breaking or Entering - 4.7% Rape - 5.4% Larceny-Theft - 1.2% Robbery - 0.9% Motor Vehicle Theft - 7.3% Aggravated Assault - 1.3% Arson % Arrests in Maryland decreased six percent in 2013, when compared to There were 245,505 arrests reported in 2013 compared to 260,783 in Of the total arrests, 217,230 or 88 percent were adults. This is a decrease of six percent over Juvenile arrests accounted for 28,275 or 12 percent of arrests in This is a seven percent decrease over Arrests for drug offenses totaled 48,938 in This is a one percent decrease over similar arrests reported in In 2013, 20,792 persons were arrested for driving while intoxicated. This is an increase of two percent over similar arrests reported in There was one Maryland law enforcement officer s who died in the line of duty during There were 3,405 Maryland law enforcement officers assaulted in This represents a decrease of one percent over similar assaults reported in 2012 and equates to 22 percent of full time law enforcement officers employed in Maryland. In 2013, there was a one percent increase in the number of full-time law enforcement officers in Maryland. There were 15,828 full-time law enforcement officers in 2013 compared to 15,603 in In 2013, there were 2.7 full-time law enforcement officers per 1,000 of population.

5 TABLE OF CONTENTS Introduction...1 Crime Factors...7 Crime Index Offenses...9 Murder...13 Rape...23 Robbery...27 Aggravated Assault...31 Breaking or Entering...35 Larceny-Theft...39 Motor Vehicle Theft...43 Arson...47 Domestic Violence...51 Carjacking...65 Index Offense Data...73 Maryland UCR Crime Index Report by Region, County & Agency...75 Municipality Crime Rate...99 Maryland Arrest Data Drug Arrest County Chart Arrests - Sex & Race Arrests - Age Maryland Arrest Report by Region, County & Agency Law Enforcement Officers Killed & Assaulted Law Enforcement Officers Killed Law Enforcement Officers Assaulted Law Enforcement Officers Assaulted by Region, County & Agency Law Enforcement Employee Data Law Enforcement Employee Rates Law Enforcement Employee Data by Region, County & Agency 194 Ten Year Crime Index Chart...201

6 INTRODUCTION BACKGROUND The Maryland Uniform Crime Reporting (UCR) Program is one measure that has been taken in the establishment of an effective Criminal Justice Information System (CJIS) for the State. This particular phase focuses on the incidence of crime and law enforcement. It establishes a method to collect, evaluate and process uniform statistical data on crime statewide. The Maryland UCR Program provides the means to forward valid data to the Federal Bureau of Investigation from a single agency and also to consolidate it into an annual report entitled Crime in Maryland. NATIONAL UNIFORM CRIME REPORTING PROGRAM The counterpart of the Maryland UCR Program is the National UCR Program which is under the direction of the Federal Bureau of Investigation. The National Program resulted from a need for a uniform compilation of crime statistics nationwide. Uniform Crime Reports were first collected in 1930 after being developed by a committee of the International Association of Chiefs of Police. The IACP continues to serve in an advisory capacity to the FBI in the current operation of the program. Crime statistics voluntarily submitted by individual law enforcement agencies from all 50 states are presented annually in the FBI s publication entitled Crime in the United States. MARYLAND UNIFORM CRIME REPORTING PROGRAM The FBI has actively assisted individual states in the development of State UCR Programs compatible with the National Program. Maryland took advantage of this assistance in 1972 and was able to develop its own program by The Maryland Uniform Crime Reporting Program became operational January 1, This program consists of the uniform classification, review, compilation and analysis of crime statistics reported by all law enforcement agencies of the State pursuant to the guidelines and regulations prescribed by law. The responsibility and authority for the collection and dissemination of UCR data is assigned to the Department of State Police in accordance with Public Safety Article, Section 2, Subsection 307 and 308, of the Annotated Code of Maryland. 1

7 PURPOSE AND OBJECTIVES In keeping with the recommendation of the President s Commission on Law Enforcement and the Administration of Justice, the Maryland UCR Program was planned for eventual growth into a complete and integrated offender based Criminal Justice Information System. Under this program, each offender arrested in Maryland is tracked through the entire criminal justice system from time of arrest, through the courts, to the correctional system where their exit (parole, expiration of sentence, etc.) will be recorded. In this manner, a complete criminal history on individual offenders will be available for use by the police, courts and correctional agencies in Maryland. In addition, statistical data derived from the CJIS Program will provide assistance in determining the overall efficiency of the Criminal Justice System in Maryland and will make effective management studies possible. The fundamental objectives of the Maryland UCR Program are: 1. Inform the Governor, legislature, other governmental officials and the public as to the nature, magnitude and trends of the crime problem in Maryland. 2. Provide law enforcement administrators with criminal statistics for administrative and operational use. 3. Determine who commits crimes by age, sex, race and other attributes in order to find the proper focus for crime prevention and enforcement. 4. Provide base data and statistics to measure the workload and effectiveness of Maryland s Criminal Justice System. 5. Provide base data and statistics to measure the effects of prevention and deterrence programs. 6. Provide base data and statistics for research to improve the efficiency, effectiveness and performance of criminal justice agencies. 7. Provide base data to assist in the assessment of social and other causes of crime for the development of theories of criminal behavior. 8. Provide the FBI with complete UCR data to be included in the national crime reports. REPORTING PROCEDURES Under the Maryland UCR Program, law enforcement agencies submit specified Uniform Crime Reports. The necessary information for each of the required reports is gathered from each agency s record of complaints, investigations and arrests. 2

8 Crime data and information is submitted monthly by state, county and municipal law enforcement agencies on the number of offenses known to them in the following crime categories: (1) Criminal Homicide (2) Forcible Rape (3) Robbery (4) Assault (5) Breaking or Entering (6) Larceny-Theft (7) Motor Vehicle Theft (8) Arson* The count of offenses is taken from the record of complaints received by law enforcement agencies. This information comes from victims, witnesses, other sources or discovered by law enforcement during their own operation. Complaints determined by subsequent investigation to be unfounded are eliminated from the count. The resulting number of actual offenses known to law enforcement agencies in these crime categories are reported without regard for whether anyone is arrested, stolen property is recovered, local prosecution policies or any other consideration. Reported offenses are recorded by the municipality and county in which they occur. Municipal law enforcement agencies report those crimes which occur within the cities and state. County agencies report those crimes which occur in the counties outside the cities. A supplemental report is also submitted each month showing the value of stolen and recovered property, the type of property and the type of offense within a crime category in which it was taken. This report also shows the number of stolen vehicles recovered locally and by other jurisdictions. In addition, each agency reports the number of persons arrested by them or other agencies for crimes which have occurred within their jurisdiction. The arrest report also shows the age, sex and race of those arrested and the disposition of juveniles by the arresting agency. When applicable, supplemental reports are submitted regarding the persons, weapons and circumstances, etc., involved in homicides, domestic violence incidents, officer assaults and carjackings. In addition, police employee data is collected on an annual basis. *Monthly arson reports are submitted for law enforcement agencies by the State Fire Marshal s Office and designated county agencies. 3

9 REVIEW PROCESS A major concern in the collection of crime statistics for law enforcement agencies throughout the state is the uniformity and accuracy of data received. Program aides, such as guides and instructional classes, do not necessarily guarantee the accuracy of the reports submitted by the contributor s, therefore, additional controls are necessary. Each report received by the UCR section is recorded, examined and reviewed for mathematical accuracy and possibly, more importantly, for reasonableness. The review process includes numerous checks to ensure the validity of information. The elimination of duplicate reporting by individual contributors receives particular attention. Minor errors are corrected by telephone contact with the contributors. Substantial variations and errors are adjusted through personal contacts. The personal contacts are invaluable to the accuracy and quality of reporting. Field Records Representatives are engaged in a constant educational effort, and as such, provide a vital link between the UCR Program and the contributor. POPULATION DATA The computation of crime rates, as they appear in this report by municipality, county and state are based on the latest available population estimates for the year. These population estimates are provided by the Federal Bureau of Investigation through the cooperation and assistance of the United States Bureau of Census. LIMITATIONS OF A UNIFORM CRIME REPORTING PROGRAM Information currently collected by the Maryland Program is generally the same as that gathered by the National System, and the methods of classifying and scoring offenses and arrests are the same. This readily enables comparisons with other states and with the nation, as a whole. However, there are limitations to the information collected which should be clearly understood before any conclusions are drawn from the UCR data presented in this report. The main goal of the UCR Program is to furnish police administrators with a measure of their activities and operational problems as indicated by the number of reported offenses, arrests, clearances, etc. A first step in the control of crime is to ascertain the true dimensions of the problem. However, present statistics, as gathered by the UCR Program, measure neither the real incidence of crime or the full amount of economic loss to victims. Information regarding number of offenses, clearances, value and type of property stolen and recovered property are collected only for the eight Part I offenses. For Part II offenses, the only information submitted is the number of arrests for these crimes. Consequently, there is no record of the actual number of these offenses occurring, or is there a calculation made for property loss. 4

10 The Crime Index does not explicitly take into account the varying degrees of seriousness of its seven components (excluding arson). Each crime receives the same weight as it is added to the index; consequently, an auto theft is counted the same as a murder and an aggravated assault is weighed equally with an attempted breaking or entering. Any review of crime must consider the volume, rate and trend of each offense that comprises the index and the relationship between these seven crimes*. The Maryland and National Uniform Crime Reporting Programs are designed to measure offenses committed and persons arrested. Difficulties can arise if this distinction is not kept clearly in mind. Crimes relate to events, arrests relate to persons. Unlike traffic violations where there is usually one event, violation and offender, a single criminal act can involve several crimes, offenders and victims. Relating specific crimes to a criminal or offense to evaluate characteristics of those arrested is generally beyond the scope of the present Uniform Crime Reporting Program. Juvenile crime and arrest statistics, because of their nature, are another area of misunderstanding. Many juvenile offenders are handled informally. As a consequence, inaccurate or incomplete recording of the event or action may result. Procedures for handling juveniles vary between departments more so than the handling of adult offenders. Furthermore, the degree of juvenile involvement in cleared offenses is probably seriously misunderstood because the juvenile clearance indicator is recorded only when juveniles are exclusively involved. When both adults and juveniles are subjects in a clearance, the juvenile participation is not reported. The preceding comments should not be viewed as an indictment of the Uniform Crime Reporting Program which, admittedly, is designed for the operational requirements of law enforcement agencies. While the current method of gathering and reporting crime and arrest data provide a less than complete picture of criminality in our society, the FBI has designed the National Incident Based Reporting System to address these limitations. *Arson is not used at this time in computing the Crime Index. 5

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12 CRIME FACTORS Statistics compiled under the Uniform Crime Reporting Program from data submitted by Maryland law enforcement agencies projects a statewide view of crime. Awareness of the presence of certain crime factors, which may influence the resulting volume and type of statistics presented, is necessary if fair and equitable conclusions are to be drawn. These crime influencing factors are present to some degree in every community. Their presence affects in varying degrees the crime experience of that community. Attempts at comparison of crime figures between communities should not be made without first considering the individual factors present in each community. Crime, as an outgrowth of society, remains a social problem of grave concern. The police are limited in their role to its suppression and detection. As stated by the President s Commission on Law Enforcement and Administration of Criminal Justice in their report The Challenge of Crime in a Free Society ( Page 92): But the fact that the police deal daily with crime does not mean that they have unlimited power to prevent it, or reduce it, or deter it. The police did not create and cannot resolve the social conditions that stimulate crime. They did not start and cannot stop the convulsive social changes that are taking place in America. They do not enact the laws that they are required to enforce, nor do they dispose of the criminals they arrest. The police are only one part of the criminal justice system; the criminal justice system is only one part of the government; and the government is only one part of society. In so far as crime is a social phenomenon, crime prevention is the responsibility of every part of society. The criminal process is limited to case by case operations, one criminal or one crime at a time. Listed below are some of the conditions which affect the type and volume of crime that occurs from place to place: Density and size of the community population and the metropolitan area of which it is a part. Composition of the population with particular reference to age, sex and race. Economic status of the population. Relative stability of the population including number and ratio of seasonal visitors, residents, commuters and other transients. Climate and seasonal weather conditions. Educational, recreational and religious characteristics. Standards governing appointments to the police force. 7

13 Policies of the prosecuting officials and the courts. Attitude of the public toward law enforcement problems. The administrative and investigative efficiency of the local law enforcement agency, including the degree of adherence to crime reporting standards. Organization and cooperation of adjoining and overlapping police jurisdictions. 8

14 CRIME INDEX OFFENSES The crime counts listed in this publication are actual offenses established by police investigation. When police receive a complaint of a crime and the follow-up investigation discloses no crime occurred, it is unfounded. In 2013, police investigations that were unfounded represented one percent of the complaints concerning index offenses. When comparing individual index offenses to the number reported, unfounded offenses ranged from less than one percent in the larceny-theft category to 16 percent in the rape category, the same as in A total of 185,422 actual Index Offenses were reported to law enforcement agencies in Maryland during the calendar year This represents a decrease of two percent when compared to the 2012 total of 189,816 Crime Index Offenses. In this publication, the calculations for averages may not add to the total due to rounding. An analysis of Index Offenses by month in 2013 shows that August had the highest frequency of occurrence, and February had the lowest, the same as in The Crime Index Offenses represent the most common problem to law enforcement. They are serious crimes by their nature, volume, or frequency of occurrence. They are categorized as Violent Crimes, which includes Murder, Forcible Rape, Robbery and Aggravated Assault, or as Property Crimes, which includes Breaking or Entering, Larceny- Theft and Motor Vehicle Theft. VIOLENT CRIME Violent Crimes involve the element of personal confrontation between the perpetrator and the victim; consequently, they are considered more serious than Property Crimes because of their very nature. These offenses accounted for 15 percent of the total Crime Index for 2013 the same as in Violent Crime decreased one percent when compared to PROPERTY CRIME The number of Property Crimes reported during 2013 was more than five times greater than the number of Violent Crimes reported. As a group, Property Crimes made up 85 percent of the total Crime Index in 2013 the same as in Property Crime decreased two percent when compared to

15 RATES Crime Rates relate the incidence of crime to the resident population. Many other factors, which may contribute to the volume and type of crime in a given jurisdiction, are not incorporated here, but are shown in the section entitled, Crime Factors. In 2013, the Crime Rate for Maryland was 3,127.5 victims for every 100,000 population. This represents a three percent decrease in the crime rate when compared to the 2012 rate of 3, The 2013 Crime Rate for the Violent Crime group was victims per 100,000 inhabitants, a two percent decrease compared with the 2012 rate of The Property Crime group had a rate of 2,659.9 victims, a three percent decrease when compared to the 2012 rate of 2, CLEARANCES For Uniform Crime Reporting purposes, a crime is cleared when police have identified the offender, have evidence to charge the person and actually take them into custody. Solutions of crimes are also recorded in exceptional instances where some element beyond police control precludes formal charges against the offender, such as the victim s refusal to prosecute or local prosecution is declined because the subject is being prosecuted elsewhere for a crime committed in another jurisdiction. The arrest of one person can clear several crimes or several persons may be arrested in the process of solving one crime. Maryland Law Enforcement Agencies cleared 26 percent of all Index Offenses reported to them in 2013, the same as in Violent Crimes recorded a 54 percent clearance rate in 2013, compared to a 55 percent clearance rate in The Property Crime group experienced a 21 percent clearance rate in 2013, the same as in Considered individually, the 2013 Violent Crime clearance rate was determined to be 66 percent of the Murders, 46 percent of the Rapes, 36 percent of the Robberies and 66 percent of the Aggravated Assaults. The Property Crime clearance rates were 16 percent for Breaking or Entering, 24 percent for Larceny-Theft and 10 percent for Motor Vehicle Theft. The relatively high clearance rate for Violent Crimes as compared to Non-Violent Property Crimes is in part attributable to the volume difference between the two. Property Crime volume is much greater than that of Violent Crime, and police investigation of Violent Crime is usually more intense. 10

16 JUVENILE CLEARANCES A Juvenile Clearance is the clearance of an offense in which all of the offenders involved were under the age of 18. If one of the offenders was over 17 years of age, the clearance of that offense is not considered a Juvenile Clearance. In 2013, such Juvenile Clearances represented 13 percent of all clearances, the same as in Juvenile Clearances in the Violent Crime category represented 11 percent of the total cleared in 2013, the same as in The clearance rates in Violent Crimes are: Homicide four percent, Rape ten percent, Robbery 17 percent and Aggravated Assault nine percent. In the Property Crime category, clearances involving Juvenile offenders represented 13 percent of the total cases cleared in 2013, compared to 14 percent in The clearance rates in Property Crimes are: Burglary 12 percent, Larceny-Theft 13 percent and Motor Vehicle Theft 20 percent. STOLEN PROPERTY VALUES The total value of Property Stolen during 2013 was $245,614,491 which represents six percent decrease from Recovered Property amounted to $62,381,555 which is 25 percent of the total stolen, resulting in a $183,232,936 property loss to victims in the State of Maryland during This property loss represents a decrease of five percent when compared to the property loss in

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18 MURDER

19 MURDER Murder and non-negligent manslaughter is the willful (non- negligent) killing of one human being by another. VOLUME AND RATE During 2013, a total of 387 murders were reported. This represents a four percent increase over Murder accounted for one percent of all violent crime and less than one percent of the crime index. In 2013, there were 6.5 murders per 100,000 of population. ANALYSIS OF MURDER In 2013, 256 murders were cleared with four percent of these clearances involving only juvenile offenders. A total of 288 persons were arrested for murder during A breakdown of persons arrested for murder was 89 percent male, 11 percent female, five percent juvenile, 80 percent Black and 20 percent White. During 2013, 180 of the murder victims were in the 18 to 29 age group, representing 47 percent of the total. There were 26 juvenile victims of murder, accounting for seven percent of the total murder victims. Handguns were used in 69 percent of the reported murders in This represents a one percent decrease in their use when compared to the handgun use in The next most used weapon was a knife, accounting for 16 percent of the reported murders in In 2012, knife accounted for 13 percent of the reported murders. Drug related murders accounted for two percent of the total in In 2012, drug related murders accounted for three percent of the total. Personal Weapons, 7% Knife, 16% Other or Unknow n Weapons, 5% Murder Weapons Blunt Object, 2% Firearm, 70% Family members, as offenders, accounted for 13 percent of the total murders, an increase of 16 percent from Of the family members as offenders, husband and wife or boyfriend and girlfriend (those who had cohabitated) reflect six percent of the total murders reported. Additionally, an acquaintance is listed in 24 percent of the murders reported in Strangers and unknown relationships accounted for two other large categories, 19 percent and 60 percent respectively. 14

20 In 41 percent of the murders, the offenders are unknown and not described. When the race of the victim and offender is known, the offender is most often someone of the same race. VICTIM VICTIM, DESCRIBED OFFENDER RACE RELATIONS TOTAL MURDERS DESCRIBED OFFENDER SAME RACE OFFENDER PERCENT DISTRIBUTION WHITE % BLACK % ASIAN N/A AMERICAN INDIAN N/A 600 MURDER Total Number of Murders MURDER Rate per 100,000 Population

21 Murder by County ***2010 ** Year Average Allegany Anne Arundel Baltimore Baltimore City Calvert Caroline Carroll Cecil Charles Dorchester Frederick Garrett Harford Howard Kent Montgomery Prince George s Queen Anne s St. Mary s Somerset Talbot Washington Wicomico Worcester *Statewide Agencies State Total * Statewide agencies report offenses but do not identify county of occurrence. ** In 2009, two homicides that occurred in Baltimore City were inadvertently reported by Anne Arundel County PD and Baltimore County PD. *** In 2010, a homicide reported by A. A. Co. PD was removed after being ruled Justifiable.

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28 RAPE

29 RAPE Forcible rape is defined as the carnal knowledge of a female forcibly and against her will. VOLUME AND RATE During 2013, 1,169 actual forcible rapes were reported. This represents a five percent decrease over Rape accounted for four percent of the violent crime and one percent of the crime index. In 2013, there were 19.7 rapes per 100,000 of population. ANALYSIS OF RAPE Rape by force accounted for 88 percent of all forcible rapes and 12 percent were attempt to rape. In 2013, 535 forcible rapes were cleared with ten percent of these clearances involving only juvenile offenders. Attempted Rapes 12% Nature of Forcible Rape Rapes 88% A total of 309 persons were arrested for forcible rape during A breakdown of persons arrested for forcible rape was, 12 percent juvenile, 55 percent Black and 44 percent White and one percent consisting of American Indian and Asian. 5 YEAR AVERAGE 5 YEAR TREND OFFENSE AND CRIME RATE Force 1,052 1,030 1,088 1,053 1,074 1,015 Attempt TOTAL 1,197 1,169 1,236 1,196 1,228 1,156 *Crime Rate *Rapes per 100,000 population 24

30 2,000 RAPE Total Number of Rapes 1,600 1, RAPE Rate per 100,000 Population

31 Rape by County Year Average Allegany Anne Arundel Baltimore Baltimore City Calvert Caroline Carroll Cecil Charles Dorchester Frederick Garrett Harford Howard Kent Montgomery Prince George s Queen Anne s St. Mary s Somerset Talbot Washington Wicomico Worcester *Statewide Agencies State Total 1,169 1,236 1,196 1,228 1,156 1,197 *Statewide agencies report offenses but do not identify county of occurrence. 26

32 ROBBERY

33 ROBBERY Robbery is the taking or attempting to take anything of value from the care, custody, or control of a person or persons by force or threat of force or violence and/or by putting the victim in fear. VOLUME AND RATE During 2013, there were 10,082 robbery offenses reported. This represents a one percent decrease over Robbery accounted for 36 percent of the violent crime and five percent of the crime index. In 2013, there were robberies per 100,000 of population. ANALYSIS OF ROBBERY During 2013, 54 percent of the robberies were committed on the street, while only one percent were bank robberies. Of the total number of robberies committed, firearms accounted for 41 percent, while robberies committed with no weapon accounted for 43 percent of the total. In 2013, 3,616 robberies were cleared with 17 percent of these clearances involving only juvenile offenders. Other Weapon 6% Knife or Cutting Instrument 10% Robbery Weapons Strong-arm 43% Firearm 41% A total of 4,014 persons were arrested for robbery during A breakdown of persons arrested for robbery was 89 percent male, 11 percent female, 29 percent juvenile, 79 percent Black, 21 percent White and less than one percent consisting of American Indian and Asian. DISTRIBUTION BY NATURE Classification Number of Percent of Total Value Offenses Distribution Highway 5,412 54% $ 3,855,446 Commercial House 1,446 14% 1,854,356 Service Station 205 2% 367,683 Convenience Store 390 4% 223,506 Residence 1,542 15% 1,759,051 Bank 130 1% 430,328 Miscellaneous % 488,942 Total 10, % $ 8,979,312 28

34 25,000 ROBBERY Total Number of Robberies 20,000 15,000 10,000 5, ROBBERY Rate per 100,000 Population

35 Robbery by County Year Average Allegany Anne Arundel Baltimore 1,511 1,368 1,457 1,341 1,471 1,430 Baltimore City 3,755 3,635 3,485 3,361 3,726 3,592 Calvert Caroline Carroll Cecil Charles Dorchester Frederick Garrett Harford Howard Kent Montgomery , Prince George s 2,012 2,450 2,545 3,126 3,324 2,691 Queen Anne s St. Mary s Somerset Talbot Washington Wicomico Worcester *Statewide Agencies State Total 10,082 10,171 10,338 11,053 12,007 10,730 *Statewide agencies report offenses but do not identify county of occurrence. 30

36 AGGRAVATED ASSAULT

37 AGGRAVATED ASSAULT Aggravated assault is an unlawful attack by one person upon another for the purpose of inflicting severe or aggravated bodily injury. VOLUME AND RATE During 2013, a total of 16,082 aggravated assaults were reported. This represents a one percent decrease over Aggravated assaults accounted for 58 percent of the violent crime category and nine percent of the crime index. In 2013, there were aggravated assaults per 100,000 of population. There were 53,714 simple assaults reported in 2013 for a total of 69,796 aggravated and simple assaults. ANALYSIS OF ASSAULT Aggravated Assault Weapons During 2013, 13 percent of the aggravated assaults were with firearms, 25 percent with a knife or cutting instrument, 37 percent with other weapon and 25 percent with personal weapons: hands, fist, feet, etc. In 2013, 10,662 aggravated assaults were cleared with nine percent of these clearances involving only juvenile offenders. Personal Weapons 25% Other Weapon 37% Firearm 13% Knife or Cutting Instrument 25% A total of 7,113 persons were arrested for aggravated assault during A breakdown of persons arrested for aggravated assault was 76 percent male, 24 percent female, 12 percent juvenile, 59 percent Black, 40 percent White and one percent consisting of American Indian and Asian. 5 YEAR TREND 5 Year Average Firearm 2,424 2,099 2,275 2,393 2,611 2,740 Knife 4,393 4,042 4,327 4,435 4,589 4,571 Other 6,473 5,936 6,277 6,412 6,778 6,962 Hands, etc. 4,344 4,005 3,421 3,626 4,920 5,749 Total 17,634 16,082 16,300 16,866 18,898 20,022 32

38 30,000 AGGRAVATED ASSAULTS Total Number of Aggravated Assaults 25,000 20,000 15,000 10,000 5, AGGRAVATED ASSAULTS Rate per 100,000 Population

39 Aggravated Assault by County Year Average Allegany Anne Arundel 1,603 1,630 1,972 2,137 2,063 1,881 Baltimore 2,544 2,643 2,654 2,862 2,898 2,720 Baltimore City 4,471 4,657 4,905 5,502 5,579 5,023 Calvert Caroline Carroll Cecil Charles Dorchester Frederick Garrett Harford Howard Kent Montgomery Prince George s 2,246 2,260 2,346 2,781 2,980 2,523 Queen Anne s St. Mary s Somerset Talbot Washington Wicomico Worcester *Statewide Agencies State Total 16,082 16,300 16,866 18,898 20,022 17,634 *Statewide agencies report offenses but do not identify county of occurrence. 34

40 BREAKING OR ENTERING

41 BREAKING OR ENTERING Breaking or entering is defined as the unlawful entry of a structure to commit a felony or a theft. VOLUME AND RATE During 2013, a total of 31,889 breaking or entering s were reported. This represents a five percent decrease over Breaking or entering accounted for 20 percent of the property crime category and 17 percent of the crime index. In 2013, there were breaking or entering offenses per 100,000 of population. ANALYSIS OF BREAKING OR ENTERING During 2013, 65 percent of the breaking or entering offenses involved forcible entry, 25 percent were unlawful entry without force and ten percent were recorded as attempted forcible entry. Residential offenses accounted for 78 percent of the total offenses, while 22 percent were nonresidential. Non Forcible, 25% Type of Breaking or Entering Attempted, 10% Forcible, 65% In 2013, 5,127 breaking or entering offenses were cleared with 12 percent of these clearances involving only juvenile offenders. A total of 6,513 persons were arrested for breaking or entering during A breakdown of persons arrested for breaking or entering was 85 percent male, 15 percent female, 20 percent juvenile, 48 percent Black, 51 percent White and less than one percent consisting of American Indian and Asian. Classification PLACE AND TIME OF OCCURRENCE Number of Offenses Percent of Distribution Total Value Residence Total 25,001 78% $ 55,983,077 Night 6 PM 6 AM 5,406 17% 11,055,892 Day 6 AM 6 PM 10,337 32% 26,104,245 Unknown 9,258 29% 18,822,940 Non Residence Total 6,888 22% 14,800,435 Night 6 PM 6 AM 2,944 9% 5,677,750 Day 6 AM 6 PM 1,348 4% 2,244,739 Unknown 2,596 8% 6,877,946 GRAND TOTAL 31, % $ 70,783,512 36

42 50,000 BREAKING OR ENTERING Total Number of Breaking or Enterings 40,000 30,000 20,000 10, BREAKING OR ENTERING Rate per 100,000 Population 1,

43 Breaking or Entering by County Year Average Allegany Anne Arundel 2,522 2,585 2,259 2,860 3,067 2,659 Baltimore 3,949 4,079 4,295 4,119 4,316 4,152 Baltimore City 7,440 7,796 8,649 7,646 7,856 7,877 Calvert Caroline Carroll Cecil Charles Dorchester Frederick Garrett Harford 845 1, Howard 1,032 1,185 1,110 1,393 1,209 1,186 Kent Montgomery 2,728 2,685 3,203 3,486 3,142 3,049 Prince George s 5,733 6,046 6,985 8,055 8,219 7,008 Queen Anne s St. Mary s Somerset Talbot Washington Wicomico ,124 1, Worcester *Statewide Agencies State Total 31,889 33,472 35,781 36,700 36,905 34,949 *Statewide agencies report offenses but do not identify county of occurrence. 38

44 LARCENY-THEFT

45 LARCENY-THEFT Larceny-theft is the unlawful taking, carrying, leading, or riding away of property from the possession or constructive possession of another. VOLUME AND RATE During 2013, a total of 112,384 larceny-thefts were reported. This represents a decrease of one percent over Larceny-theft accounted for 71 percent of the property crime total and 61 percent of the crime index. In 2013, there were 1,895.6 larceny-thefts per 100,000 of population. ANALYSIS OF LARCENY-THEFT The highest percentage of the larcenythefts reported was for theft from automobiles with 26 percent. From coin operated machines accounted for the lowest percentage, less than one percent. In 2013, 26,770 larceny-theft offenses were cleared, with 13 percent of these clearances involving only juvenile offenders. Coin Machines, 0% Buildings, 19% Bicycles, 3% Nature of Larceny-Theft All Other, 19% Auto Parts, 10% Pocket Picking, 0% Shoplifting, 21% From Auto, 26% Purse Snatching, 1% A total of 25,213 persons were arrested for larceny-thefts during The breakdown of persons arrested for larceny-theft was 62 percent male, 38 percent female, 19 percent juvenile, 51 percent Black, 48 percent White and one percent consisting of American Indian and Asian. Classification NATURE OF LARCENY-THEFTS Number of Percent Offenses Distribution Total Value Pocket-Picking 449 0% $ 206,131 Purse Snatching 1,289 1% 376,772 Shoplifting 23,113 21% 6,641,376 From Auto 29,703 26% 18,245,393 Auto Parts & Accessories 11,423 10% 5,339,306 Bicycles 3,386 3% 1,195,118 From Building 21,445 19% 29,209,982 Coin Operated Machine 163 0% 417,120 All Other 21,413 19% 30,398,492 GRAND TOTAL 112, % $ 92,029,690 40

46 200,000 LARCENY-THEFT Total Number of Larceny-Thefts 150, ,000 50, LARCENY-THEFT Rate per 100,000 Population 4, , , , , , ,

47 Larceny-Theft by County Year Average Allegany 1,787 1,904 1,866 1,921 1,622 1,820 Anne Arundel 11,272 11,299 11,394 11,732 12,763 11,692 Baltimore 18,301 17,978 18,101 18,129 19,536 18,409 Baltimore City 19,329 17,849 17,397 16,626 17,101 17,660 Calvert 1,190 1,255 1,424 1,401 1,298 1,314 Caroline Carroll 1,735 1,948 1,856 2,085 2,055 1,936 Cecil 1,958 2,365 2,368 2,263 2,439 2,279 Charles 2,631 2,543 2,731 2,715 2,862 2,696 Dorchester Frederick 3,234 3,105 3,107 3,100 3,082 3,126 Garrett Harford 3,087 2,806 2,965 3,377 3,482 3,143 Howard 4,840 4,921 5,094 5,023 5,418 5,059 Kent Montgomery 12,628 13,636 14,046 15,830 19,106 15,049 Prince George s 18,542 19,988 20,013 22,116 22,660 20,664 Queen Anne s St. Mary s 1,741 1,938 1,841 1,655 1,506 1,736 Somerset Talbot Washington 2,153 2,038 2,213 2,145 2,057 2,121 Wicomico 2,420 2,490 2,381 2,604 2,816 2,542 Worcester 1,705 1,751 1,852 1,817 1,789 1,783 *Statewide Agencies State Total 112, , , , , ,076 *Statewide agencies report offenses but do not identify county of occurrence. 42

48 MOTOR VEHICLE THEFT

49 MOTOR VEHICLE THEFT Motor vehicle theft is defined as the theft or attempted theft of a motor vehicle. VOLUME AND RATE During 2013, there were 13,429 motor vehicle thefts reported. This represents a seven percent decrease over Motor vehicle thefts accounted for nine percent of the property crime and seven percent of the crime index. In 2013, there were motor vehicle thefts per 100,000 of population. ANALYSIS OF MOTOR VEHICLE THEFT During 2013, 78 percent of the motor vehicle thefts were automobiles, 11 percent were trucks and buses and 12 percent were other motor vehicles. There were 9,574 recovered vehicles accounting for 71 percent of the total reported stolen. In 2013, 1,357 motor vehicle thefts were cleared, with 20 percent of these clearances involving only juvenile offenders. Trucks and Buses, 11% Other Vehicles, 12% Motor Vehicle Theft Automobiles 78% A total of 1,496 persons were arrested for motor vehicle theft during A breakdown of persons arrested for motor vehicle theft was 86 percent male, 14 percent female, 37 percent juvenile, 70 percent Black, 29 percent White and less than one percent consisting of American Indian and Asian. Law enforcement agencies reported a total value of $77,590,345 stolen in motor vehicle thefts. The value of recovered motor vehicles was $50,164,181, resulting in a loss of $27,426, YEAR TREND 5 YEAR AVERAGE Auto 11,775 10,425 10,234 11,291 12,848 14,079 Truck & Buses 2,584 1,420 1,992 2,818 3,065 3,625 Other 1,968 1,584 2,267 1,958 2,116 1,915 Total 16,327 13,429 14,493 16,067 18,029 19,619 44

50 50,000 MOTOR VEHICLE THEFT Total Number of Motor Vehicle Thefts 40,000 30,000 20,000 10, MOTOR VEHICLE THEFT Rate per 100,000 Population 1,

51 Motor Vehicle Theft by County Year Average Allegany Anne Arundel ,236 1, Baltimore 1,463 1,572 1,710 1,880 2,443 1,814 Baltimore City 4,462 3,987 4,207 4,421 4,632 4,342 Calvert Caroline Carroll Cecil Charles Dorchester Frederick Garrett Harford Howard Kent Montgomery 913 1,073 1,278 1,530 1,824 1,324 Prince George s 4,293 5,092 5,943 6,700 7,266 5,859 Queen Anne s St. Mary s Somerset Talbot Washington Wicomico Worcester *Statewide Agencies State Total 13,429 14,493 16,067 18,029 19,619 16,327 *Statewide agencies report offenses but do not identify county of occurrence. 46

52 ARSON

53 ARSON Arson is any willful or malicious burning or attempt to burn, with or without intent to defraud, a dwelling house, public building, motor vehicle or aircraft, personal property of another, etc. VOLUME AND RATE During 2013 there were 1,251 arsons reported. This represents an 11 percent decrease over In 2013, there were 21.1 arsons per 100,000 of population. Structures accounted for 43 percent, mobile accounted for 30 percent of the total number of arsons, while other property accounted for 27 percent. Residential comprised 61 percent of the structures at which arson was directed, with 19 percent of all targeted structural property being uninhabited. The estimated value of property damage was approximately 12 million dollars. Other Property, 27% Type of Arsons Structures, 43% In 2013, 295 arsons were cleared, with 40 percent of these clearances involving only juvenile offenders. Mobile, 30% A total of 394 persons were arrested for arson during A breakdown of persons arrested for arson was 82 percent male, 18 percent female, 43 percent juvenile, 43 percent Black, 56 percent White and one percent consisting of American Indian and Asian. DISTRIBUTION OF TYPE OF PROPERTY Classification Number of Percent Average Percent Offenses Distribution Value Cleared TOTAL STRUCTURAL % 17,295 32% Single Occupancy Residence % 25,688 35% Other Residential 91 7% 16,080 23% Storage 31 2% 4,126 23% Industrial/Manufacturing 8 1% 1,838 25% Other Commercial 45 4% 10,676 18% Community/Public 90 7% 10,099 50% All Other Structures 37 3% 6,461 16% TOTAL MOBILE % 7,370 12% Motor Vehicle % 7,238 12% Other Mobile Property 12 1% 11,342 8% OTHER % % GRAND TOTAL 1, ,783 24% 48

54 4,000 ARSON Total Number of Arsons 3,500 3,000 2,500 2,000 1,500 1, ARSON Rate per 100,000 Population

55 Arson by County Year Average Allegany Anne Arundel Baltimore Baltimore City Calvert Caroline Carroll Cecil Charles Dorchester Frederick Garrett Harford Howard Kent Montgomery Prince George s Queen Anne s St. Mary s Somerset Talbot Washington Wicomico Worcester *Statewide Agencies State Total 1,251 1,405 1,481 1,594 1,758 1,498 *Statewide agencies report offenses but do not identify county of occurrence. 50

56 DOMESTIC VIOLENCE

57 DOMESTIC VIOLENCE BACKGROUND The Domestic Violence Act of 1994 mandated that all law enforcement agencies in Maryland submit copies of incident reports involving domestic violence to the Maryland State Police. The Maryland Uniform Crime Reporting Program created a revised Domestic Violence (formerly known as Battered Spouse) data collection form. The new form allowed for the collection of more data based upon a revised definition of a domestic violence incident under the Maryland Uniform Crime Reporting Program guidelines. In 2012, HB1146/SB647 Domestically Related Crimes was signed into law to help improve the recording and tracking of domestic violence crimes. Maryland does not have a distinct crime of domestic violence, therefore, the new law helps law enforcement, advocates, prosecutors and judges better protect domestic violence victims and set more appropriate conditions for abusers. To better align with Maryland Law, the Maryland Uniform Crime Reporting Program expanded the definition of domestic violence to include ten additional relationships in calendar year Prior to 2013, the only reported relationships between domestic violence victims and offenders were husband, wife and cohabitant. The title of the reporting program was also changed to the Maryland Domestically Related Crime Reporting Program. Under the Maryland Uniform Crime Reporting Program the definition for a domestically related crime mirrors HB1146/SB647: any crime committed by a suspect (respondent) against a victim who is a person eligible for relief, as defined in of the Family Law Article or who had a sexual relationship with the suspect within 12 months before the commission of the crime. This also includes homosexual relationships. A person eligible for relief, as defined in of the Family Law Article includes: The current or former spouse of the respondent; A cohabitant of the respondent ; A person related to the respondent by blood, marriage, or adoption; A parent, stepparent, child, or stepchild of the respondent or the person eligible for relief who resides or resided with the respondent or person eligible for relief for at least 90 days within 1 year before the filing of the petition; A vulnerable adult; An individual who has a child in common with the respondent. Prior to 1996, the statistical information collected was restricted to assaults to a domestic partner and excluded individuals of the same sex who were in an intimate relationship and who are cohabiting or have cohabited. The additional information now collected provides a more comprehensive report. 52

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