incapacitate

(redirected from incapacitations)
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  • verb

Synonyms for incapacitate

disable

Synonyms

Synonyms for incapacitate

to render powerless or motionless, as by inflicting severe injury

Synonyms for incapacitate

make unable to perform a certain action

injure permanently

References in periodicals archive ?
"Strategic incapacitation" models have been increasingly refined over the past decade-plus; the deployments of these pre-emptive and intelligence-led tactics have also been influenced by continued escalations of police militarization, technological advances in surveillance security intelligence, and the rise of database profiling.
Detailing the development of strategic incapacitation policing models is important for two reasons.
While strategic incapacitation as a technique integrates these elements, its premise shifts towards managing a pre-emptive future that needs to be both imagined and made intelligible (through surveillance) in order to be controlled.
In strategic incapacitation, this small population of deviants is identified, pre-emptively, via a range of surveillance and policing techniques.
Like the folklore of negotiated management models of protest policing, the rise of actuarialism requires a dominant rationality within CJS systems to circulate tenets of "objectivity", "neutrality", as well as normative practices associated with the "new penology" that "emphasizes preventing [individuals] from committing crime through risk management and the spatial redistribution and incapacitation of potential offenders" (Feeley and Simon 1992: 483).
As Noakes and Gillham (2006) have suggested with strategic incapacitation, conventional repertoires of protest policing have remained rooted in the risk management logics of the new penology (see also Noakes et al.
Within a rationality aimed at both pre-emptive state action, as well as the protection of extractive capitalism, the policing of Indigenous protests shares many parallels with other contemporary targets of strategic incapacitation modelling.
While neither the RCMP nor Sopow use the term, it can be inferred that methods of strategic incapacitation will have to be deployed by police in order to neutralize these high-risk threats.