The MissinPeace™ Database is the much-needed solution to increase community relations, encourage positive policing, and reduce repeat law enforcement violence in the US.
About Missin Peace
The Missin Peace™ Database is the only SaaS that collects, stores, and analyzes real complaints of law enforcement violence from real people across the United States.
The Missin Peace™ Database stores and reports on information gathered from formal citizen complaints against law enforcement officers nationwide. The data collected is self-reported and includes complaints against local, state, and federal law enforcement officers in the United States. The information collected by this database is intended as a resource for transparency and public accountability between citizens, law enforcement agencies, and politicians.
Why Missin Peace
Established in 2017, The Missin Peace™ Database is an essential empowerment tool for communities and justice seekers making them the keeper of their own stories and manager of their own unbiased and unmanipulated records.
We aggregate formal police complaints from the public (records often buried in internal databases) and make them accessible to investigative journalists, hiring managers, and attorneys in the pursuit of justice for all. We believe there is no police reform without the voice of the people.
Recent reports and news stories of police misconduct and brutality have revealed that many of these cases involve law enforcement officers with numerous complaints in their files unavailable to the public.
Many law enforcement agencies decline to provide information regarding police misconduct and brutality, while other agencies are prohibited by law to provide such information. This is how The Missin Peace™ Database can help.
How You Can Support Us
You and/or your organization can support The Missin Peace™ Database three ways:
Confidentially, upload and encourage others to upload law enforcement complaints by clicking here.
Invite us for a FREE presentation/demonstration on how the database works by clicking here
The information collected by this database is intended as a resource for transparency and public accountability between citizens, law enforcement agencies, and politicians. This database seeks to tear down the “blue wall of silence” by allowing researchers, activists, and defense attorneys to obtain reports on complaints filed against law enforcement officers. It is our hope that law enforcement agencies will be proactive and use this database to obtain a clearer picture of the individuals hired to serve and protect the citizens of America.
We solicit questions and feedback as this website is constantly developing to meet the needs of citizens, researchers, activists, and attorneys. For more information on The Missin Peace™ Database, please visit missinpeaces.com, missinpeaces-pro.com or one of our Social Media Platforms
Is there a need for a national misconduct database? YES! Police records, including misconduct records, are still conficential in 23 states. Another 15 states have extremely limited access to police records and only in extreme instances. Only 12 states make police disciplinary records public. However, many of those states still make records of unsubstantiated compliants private. Therein lies the problem. What is considered unsubstantiated? Were the complaints really investigated? Police departments have proven time and again that they cannot and will not police themselves. Many voices have expressed a need for a national police misconduct registry. In June 2020, Senator Cory Booker spoke with CNN's Jake Tapper and announced the drafting of legislation to create a national police registry for misconduct. Van Jones called for a national misconduct registry in his op-ed entitled Jury is out -- no matter the verdict, Congress must act. Representative Karen Bass , wh
Is it possible, that we live in a society where Police Departments put more resources, time, and energy into saving wild animals than they put into saving human beings? Do we really live in a time where law enforcement will take more time to deescalate an issue through animal wildlife than they will for a human with a mental health condition? Unfortunately, YES! Yes, we do!!! Animal Stories NYPD lead ducks to safety Police save dog from Icy Pond Police rescue dog from icy lake Police save opossums Human Stories Officer kills a suicidal man, finally convicted No charges in the shooting of Mentally Ill Black Man 973 shootings by Police