Form ISP-2-421B "Monthly School Incidents Form - Uniform Crime Reporting Program" - Illinois

What Is Form ISP-2-421B?

This is a legal form that was released by the Illinois State Police - a government authority operating within Illinois. As of today, no separate filing guidelines for the form are provided by the issuing department.

Form Details:

  • Released on March 1, 2014;
  • The latest edition provided by the Illinois State Police;
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  • Fill out the form in our online filing application.

Download a printable version of Form ISP-2-421B by clicking the link below or browse more documents and templates provided by the Illinois State Police.

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Download Form ISP-2-421B "Monthly School Incidents Form - Uniform Crime Reporting Program" - Illinois

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ILLINOIS UNIFORM CRIME REPORTING PROGRAM
MONTHLY SCHOOL INCIDENTS FORM
Agency Name:
NCIC:
IL
Contact Name:
Phone #:
 
 
Initial
Adjustment
Report for Month/Year:
ATTACKS AGAINST SCHOOL PERSONNEL
CRIMINAL
CRIMINAL
AGGRAVATED
BATTERY
AGGRAVATED
ASSAULT
INTIMIDATION
(Includes student victims)
HOMICIDE
SEXUAL
BATTERY
ASSAULT
ASSAULT
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
DRUG CRIME INCIDENTS
CANNABIS
CONTROLLED
HYPODERMIC SYRINGES
DRUG
METHAMPHETAMINE
CONTROL ACT
SUBSTANCES ACT
& NEEDLES ACT
PARAPHERNALIA
ACT
ACT
 
 
 
 
 
FIREARM INCIDENTS
PISTOL
PISTOL
PISTOL
SHOTGUN/
RIFLE/
ASSAULT-
TOY OR
SEMI-
REVOLVER
DERRINGER
RIFLE
SEMI-
MACHINE
FAKE
No magazine or clip,
A short-barreled pistol
Shotgun or rifle that
Toy or fake handguns.
AUTOMATIC
AUTOMATIC
SUBMACHINE
ammunition loaded
with a large bore small
fires only one shot
Firearms that are not
Auto-loading or self-
Any rifle having the
GUN
into cylinder. Weapon
enough to be carried
with each pull of the
in working condition
loading. Weapon fires
capability of fully
Fully automated weap-
only fires one shot
in a pocket.
trigger.
should be reported in
only one shot with
automatic fire, but
on designed to fire
with each pull of the
the appropriate
each pull of the trigger
which is not a machine
bullets in quick suc-
trigger.
Handgun or Long gun
gun or submachine
cession from an am-
category.
gun.
munition belt or maga-
zine. Includes fully
automatic pistols
(machine pistols)
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
Illinois State Police
 
Illinois Uniform Crime Reporting
801 South 7th Street, 300-South, Springfield, Illinois 62703
Fax Number 217/524-8850
Call I-UCR program staff at (217) 557-6482
if you have any questions regarding this form.
ISP 2-421b (03/14)
 
ILLINOIS UNIFORM CRIME REPORTING PROGRAM
MONTHLY SCHOOL INCIDENTS FORM
Agency Name:
NCIC:
IL
Contact Name:
Phone #:
 
 
Initial
Adjustment
Report for Month/Year:
ATTACKS AGAINST SCHOOL PERSONNEL
CRIMINAL
CRIMINAL
AGGRAVATED
BATTERY
AGGRAVATED
ASSAULT
INTIMIDATION
(Includes student victims)
HOMICIDE
SEXUAL
BATTERY
ASSAULT
ASSAULT
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
DRUG CRIME INCIDENTS
CANNABIS
CONTROLLED
HYPODERMIC SYRINGES
DRUG
METHAMPHETAMINE
CONTROL ACT
SUBSTANCES ACT
& NEEDLES ACT
PARAPHERNALIA
ACT
ACT
 
 
 
 
 
FIREARM INCIDENTS
PISTOL
PISTOL
PISTOL
SHOTGUN/
RIFLE/
ASSAULT-
TOY OR
SEMI-
REVOLVER
DERRINGER
RIFLE
SEMI-
MACHINE
FAKE
No magazine or clip,
A short-barreled pistol
Shotgun or rifle that
Toy or fake handguns.
AUTOMATIC
AUTOMATIC
SUBMACHINE
ammunition loaded
with a large bore small
fires only one shot
Firearms that are not
Auto-loading or self-
Any rifle having the
GUN
into cylinder. Weapon
enough to be carried
with each pull of the
in working condition
loading. Weapon fires
capability of fully
Fully automated weap-
only fires one shot
in a pocket.
trigger.
should be reported in
only one shot with
automatic fire, but
on designed to fire
with each pull of the
the appropriate
each pull of the trigger
which is not a machine
bullets in quick suc-
trigger.
Handgun or Long gun
gun or submachine
cession from an am-
category.
gun.
munition belt or maga-
zine. Includes fully
automatic pistols
(machine pistols)
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
Illinois State Police
 
Illinois Uniform Crime Reporting
801 South 7th Street, 300-South, Springfield, Illinois 62703
Fax Number 217/524-8850
Call I-UCR program staff at (217) 557-6482
if you have any questions regarding this form.
ISP 2-421b (03/14)
SCHOOL INCIDENTS REPORTING GUIDELINES
Historically, Illinois law enforcement agencies have been mandated by the Illinois Compiled
Statutes (ILCS) to report attacks against school personnel to the Illinois Uniform Crime
Reporting (I-UCR) Program. Beginning with the 2014 reporting year, attacks against school
personnel will no longer be part of the supplemental reporting process where specific case data is
provided for each incident. A new reporting category, SCHOOL INCIDENTS, has been created
to attain compliance to the ILCS mandated collection of attacks against school personnel,
intimidation incidents, drug related incidents, and firearm incidents which have occurred in
schools, public and private, housing kindergarten through high school.
Schools are mandated, as well, by the ILCS to report these types of incidents to local law
enforcement agencies. Agencies are only accountable for reporting incidents that are reported to
them by schools within their jurisdiction. It is not the responsibility of the agency to enforce
reporting mandates. If an agency has an officer(s) assigned to a school (resource or school
liaison officer), this position can ensure the agency has a full accounting of incidents to be
included in this reporting element.
If there are no schools within an agency’s jurisdiction the I-UCR Program must be notified and
the agency will be exempt from reporting School Incidents. Agencies who submit data via the
on-line electronic reporting tool should refer to the General Information button located on the
School Incidents home page for instructions on how to enter an exempt status. Approved paper
reporting agencies must contact the I-UCR Program at 217/557-6482 or 217/785-4900 for
direction on attaining an exempt status.
A monthly School Incidents collection form has been created. Direction on the completion of
each section of the form is provided below. Once completed, the data from the form is to be
entered into the on-line electronic reporting tool. Approved paper reporting agencies must
submit the form to the I-UCR Program for entry.
ATTACKS AGAINST SCHOOL PERSONNEL
Select offenses committed against administrative personnel, teachers, and other school personnel
are reported. Other school personnel is defined as: any personnel employed by the school
whose salary is paid by the school or district. Examples are bus drivers, custodians, hall
monitors, cafeteria workers, etc. If an officer is assigned to a school, the officer is considered to
be a school employee if the school or district reimburses the law enforcement agency for 50% or
more of the officer’s salary. Volunteers are not considered to be other school personnel. Prior to
2014, reporting was limited to incidents where a student was the offender. This constraint no
longer applies. The offender could be a parent, other school personnel, or a complete stranger.
Offenses to be collected are limited to: criminal homicide, criminal sexual assault, aggravated
battery, battery, aggravated assault, and assault. An arrest is not required before an incident is
reported. If the incident is handled administratively it is still reported to the I-UCR Program.
Agencies will report the number of victims for each offense reported on a monthly basis.
The offense need not have occurred on school grounds or during scheduled school day hours, as
long as the victim was performing duties associated with their position when the attack occurred.
Examples:
 A teacher has taken his class on a field trip and is assaulted by a student on the bus.
 A parent batters a bus driver at their child’s bus stop after school.
 A high school football coach is battered by the opposing team’s coach at a Friday
evening game.
The exception to this rule is when an attack occurs when the victim is not acting in an official
capacity; however, the attack is motivated by actions taken by the victim while acting in an
official capacity. Examples:
 A student receives a failing grade that prevents the student from graduating. The
student goes to the teacher’s residence on a Saturday morning with a firearm
threatening the teacher.
 A parent encounters their child’s school band Director at the park. The Director
recently announced first chair for each section and the parent believes their child was
overlooked. An argument ensued, resulting in the parent battering the Director.
Intimidation
An additional collection box, Intimidation, will also be a part of the collection process; however,
reporting is not limited to those instances where the victim was a teacher, administrator, or other
school personnel. Intimidation offenses when a student is the victim must also be reported.
Bullying and offenses such as cyberstalking, stalking, and compelling organization membership
could be considered forms of intimidation; however, reporting is limited to the offenses of
aggravated intimidation, intimidation, and educational intimidation.
DRUG AND FIREARM INCIDENTS
The reporting of drug and firearm incidents is limited to those occurring on school owned or
leased property or any conveyance owned, leased, or used by the school for the transport of
students. Reporting is not limited to incidents occurring during ‘normal’ school hours; however
the incident must have occurred during a school-sanctioned activity. Include incidents that occur
within a reasonable time frame after school hours or a school sanctioned activity if the students
involved remained at the school owned or leased property afterwards. Incidents that occur
outside of these time frame parameters are NOT reported.
Incidents occurring off site
(excluding conveyances used to transport students) are NOT reported. The suspected offender in
these incidents does not have to be a student.
Drug and firearm incidents that occur in a vehicle on loan to the school or when school personnel
use their personnel vehicles for the purpose of transporting students to a school-sanctioned
activity must be reported.
Drug Incidents
Drug incidents to be reported include the same drug offense categories collected currently in
Index Crime reporting; Cannabis Control Act, Controlled Substance Act, Hypodermic Syringe
and Needle Act, Drug Paraphernalia Act, and Methamphetamine Act. Similar to Index Crime
reporting, report all drug categories that occurred within the incident; however, DO NOT count
the number of offenders in each category. Score one for each type of drug category involved in
the incident, regardless of the number of offenders involved.
An arrest is NOT required before the incident is reported.
If the incident is handled
administratively by school personnel, it must still be reported. Required reporting also includes
incidents when drugs and/or drug paraphernalia are discovered on school owned or leased
property or any conveyance used by the school for the transport of students. Examples of
reportable and non-reportable incidents follow.
Reportable Incidents
 Three students are each found to be in possession of a small amount of cannabis during
study hall. Score one (1) in the Cannabis Control Act.
 A student is found to be in possession of crack cocaine in the school’s gymnasium during
an Friday evening basketball game. Score one (1) in the Controlled Substance Act
category.
 A bus driver discovers a baggie of cannabis concealed in a seat when completing a
routine check after completing his route. Score one (1) in the Cannabis Control Act.
 A group of students remain on school property socializing for an hour following a
football game. A fight ensues between a student and a 23 year old male who was picking
up his younger sibling. The 23 year old male was in possession of both cannabis and a
one-hitter pipe.
Score (1) in the Cannabis Control Act and (1) in the Drug
Paraphernalia Act.
 A physical education teacher discovers a small amount of heroin and several needles in a
receptacle for used towels in the girls’ locker room. Score one (1) in the Controlled
Substance Act and one (1) on the Hypodermic Syringes and Needles Act.
 A local car dealership lends a school a ten-passenger van to transport students to a state
conference. One of the teachers chaperoning the trip locates a small package containing
cocaine on the floor board upon reaching their destination.
Score one (1) in the
Controlled Substance Act.
 The debate team coach uses his personal vehicle to transport students to a debate at a
neighboring school. The coach discovers two one-hitter pipes in the backseat of the
vehicle after returning and dropping the students off at the school. Score one (1) in the
Drug Paraphernalia Act.
Non-reportable Incidents
 A student is found to be in possession of cannabis while on a school sponsored trip to a
historical site. A baggie containing the cannabis fell out of the student’s backpack while
the class was touring the site. The incident did not occur on school owned or leased
property or any conveyance used by the school for the transport of students. The
incident is NOT reported.
 Two students are located in a vehicle at 2:00 a.m. Saturday morning in a school parking
lot after the local law enforcement agency received a suspicious vehicle compliant. One
student was found to be in possession of cannabis. The incident occurred outside the
time frame parameters. Though the school hosted a sporting event Friday evening,
the event concluded at 9:00 p.m. It is not reasonable to assume the students had
remained at the location for five hours following the event. The incident is NOT
reported.
 A parent transports several student athletes to a regional competition. Upon arrival, the
parent discovers a one-hitter pipe in the back seat of the vehicle after the students exit the
vehicle. The vehicle was not owned, leased, or used by the school for the transport
of students. The incident is NOT reported.
Firearm Incidents
Firearm incidents are reported by identifying the type and number of firearms involved in an
incident. There are three (3) primary categories of firearms: handgun, long gun, and toy or fake
gun. Handgun and long gun categories each have three subcategories. Definitions from the
LEADS Gun Chapter have been adopted in describing each of the subcategories.
Handgun
Pistol Semi-Automatic: Auto-loading or self-loading. Weapon fires only one shot with each
pull of the trigger. Examples: .45 caliber U.S. Pistol and German Luger
Pistol Revolver: No magazine or clip, ammunition loaded into cylinder. Weapon fires only one
shot with each pull of the trigger. Example: Smith and Wesson .357 Magnum Trooper Special
Pistol Derringer: A short-barreled pistol with a large bore small enough to be carried in a pocket.
Examples: Remington .38 Special and COP 357 Derringer
Long Gun
Shotgun/Rifle: Shotgun or rifle that fires only one shot with each pull of the trigger. Examples:
Winchester Model 12, Remington 870, .30 caliber U.S. M1 Rifle, and Ruger .44 Carbine
Rifle – Automatic: Any rifle having the capacity of fully automatic fire, but which is not a
machine gun or submachine gun. Examples: U.S. M16 and Soviet SKS and AK-47 assault
rifles.
Machine/Submachine Gun: Fully automated weapon designed to fire bullets in quick succession
from an ammunition belt or magazine. Includes fully automatic pistols (machine pistols).
Examples: Glock 18, OTS-33 Penrach, and Mauser C96
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