2016 LTC/Non-LTC Convictions: HARASSMENT BY PERSON IN CORRECTIONAL/DETENT

Comparing Crime Statistics Between Texas LTC and Non-LTC Holders

I. Introduction

The purpose of this article is to compare crime statistics between Texas License To Carry (LTC) and non-LTC holders for HARASSMENT BY PERSON IN CORRECTIONAL/DETENT in 2016. HARASSMENT BY PERSON IN CORRECTIONAL/DETENT is defined as a person unlawfully taking any action which could be reasonably expected to harass, annoy, alarm, or cause annoyance or alarm to another person in a correctional or detention facility.

This comparison is important to examine the relationship between LTC holders and crime statistics. It is assumed that LTC holders are more likely to be law abiding citizens unless the data shows they are more likely to commit a crime than non-LTC.

II. Crime statistics among Texas LTC holders

In 2016, Texas LTC holders had 0 convictions for HARASSMENT BY PERSON IN CORRECTIONAL/DETENT. Non-LTC holders had 25 convictions for the same crime.

This means that Texas LTC holders had 0% of convictions for HARASSMENT BY PERSON IN CORRECTIONAL/DETENT compared to non-LTC holders who had 100% of convictions for this crime.

III. Factors that may contribute to the difference in crime statistics between Texas LTC and non-LTC holders

There are several factors that may contribute to the difference in crime statistics between Texas LTC and non-LTC holders. These include background checks and eligibility requirements for obtaining an LTC, training and education for LTC holders, and the perception of risk and responsibility among LTC holders.

IV. Conclusion

In conclusion, this article has compared crime statistics between Texas LTC and non-LTC holders for HARASSMENT BY PERSON IN CORRECTIONAL/DETENT in 2016. It is clear from the data that Texas LTC holders had 0% of convictions for this crime compared to non-LTC holders who had 100% of convictions for this crime. Factors such as background checks and eligibility requirements for obtaining an LTC, training and education for LTC holders, and the perception of risk and responsibility among LTC holders may contribute to the difference in crime statistics between the two groups.

The implications of these findings are that although LTC holders may have a higher level of responsibility than non-LTC holders, they may still be at an increased risk of committing a crime. It is important to understand the underlying causes of LTC holder criminality and consider ways to address this problem.

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