The paper "Engaging Youth in Constructive and Prolific Roles" is an outstanding example of a management report. This report addresses the function of public policy in encouraging the youth to contribute to positive and creative roles accessible as one involvement to a national discourse on the well-being of youth and the policies that fortify them. Secondly, it offers the rationale of the joint partnership of diverse community safety participants and the measures to be adopted for deterrent purposes. Thirdly it seeks to offer some vital remarks on the issues and problems immediately to the use of sporting and aptitude development schemes as vehicles of social policy in which the intention is to reduce levels of crime, delinquency, and drug 'abuse' among young people. INTRODUCTION The twofold approach to the challenges of youth criminal engagements and community fire insecurity both for the country or state citizens and immigrants cannot be disregarded.
There should be joint concerted efforts and collaborations of diverse stakeholders that aims to mitigate these problems. In Europe, as in quite a few other western frontiers, there has been over the last three or four decades mounting anxiety over what has been described as prevalent drug abuse amongst dreadfully huge numbers of youthful people' predominantly, concern has been articulated about the use of unlawful frivolous drugs such as cocaine and 'harder' drugs such as cannabis, as well as the scores of and various kinds of illicit behaviour said to be linked with drug use (Parker, Aldridge & Measham 1998). Consequently, pertaining to the community fire incidents, there should be an emergency management portfolio with the managerial function charged with creating the framework within which communities reduce susceptibility to hazards and cope with disasters.
There must be agreed arrangements and procedures for the successful harmonization of their combined efforts. In this way, the overall response of the emergency services will be greater than the sum of their efforts. To the benefit of the public, there are many serious and protracted occurrences that do not meet the criteria for a major incident but which would nonetheless warrant a harmonized effort from the services involved (LESLP 2007). These events have impacted on the emergency services and local authorities and necessitated the implementation of special arrangements to administer these incidents.
Clear benefits have been achieved from using the relevant aspects and thus guarantee the continuity of the synchronized approach to urgent situation cases.
List of References
Department of Culture, Media and Sport 2002. Culture can Cut Crime Says Tessa Jowell, press release. [Online] Available at:
London Emergency Services Liaison Panel. Major incident procedure manual 7th ed. [Online] available at:
Parker, H., Aldridge, J., and Measham, F., 1998. Illegal Leisure. London: Counselling Project Final Evaluation Report. Sheffield: Sheffield University.
Hartmann, D., 2001. 'Notes on Midnight Basketball and the Cultural.
Ramella, M., 2004. Positive Futures Impact Report: Engaging with Young People. London: Home Office
William L., and Waugh, Jr., 2000. Living with Hazards, Dealing with Disasters: An Introduction to Emergency Management.Armonk, New York: M.E. Sharpe.