Outrive

Out`rive´


v. t.1.To river; to sever.
Webster's Revised Unabridged Dictionary, published 1913 by G. & C. Merriam Co.
References in periodicals archive ?
The notion of private also applies to the actions produced through a logic of profit (Shapland and Van Outrive, 1999), in contrast to a logic of the general good or a normative logic of law enforcement and order.
Shapland, Johanna and Lode Van Outrive 1999 Police et securite: Controle social et interaction public/prive.
Under the influence of the Audit Commission, police in the UK have undertaken consumer audits, quality-of-service assessments, mission statements, charters and the vocabulary of private sector management gurus, and these affectations are not unique to British police; evidence of this trend can be found elsewhere in the Commonwealth (O'Malley 1996), Europe (Robert and van Outrive 1993) and North America (Bayley 1994).(11)
As Lode van Outrive, the rapporteur on Europol for the Committee on Civil Liberties and Internal Affairs, stated in the European Parliament: `we do not have the political, legal and procedural structures we would need for an operational European federal police force' (Debates in the European Parliament, 21 January 1993, 3-426/281).(11) The structure of accountability was explained in the British House of Lords by Earl Ferrers.
This leads on to the section on the police, with two survey articles on the history of the police in Britain and Germany, and two 'think pieces' on history, sociology, and policing by Robert Reiner and Lode Van Outrive. The collection ends with a brief note by Clive Emsley urging academics to broaden their constituency 'to look beyond our conferences and seminars, to seek to inform others of their work and to condemn, publicly, ill-informed and prejudiced comment when we hear it'.
This leads on to the section on the police, with two survey articles on the history of the police in Britain and Germany, and two |think pieces' on history, sociology, and policing by Robert Reiner and Lode Van Outrive. The collection ends with a brief note by Clive Emsley urging academics to broaden their constituency |to look beyond our conferences and seminars, to seek to inform others of their work and to condemn, publicly, ill-informed and prejudiced comment when we hear it'.