But even states where disciplinary records are subject to much more public scrutiny have protections for officer privacy built into their LEOBORs. West Virginia, for instance, allows publication of disciplinary records as long as the request does not invade personal privacy.
LEOBORs are useful because they make negotiations between unions and jurisdictions plain.
In at least sixteen slates, police additionally have statutory rights to certain procedures in the investigation of misconduct under Law Enforcement Officers Bills of Rights ("LEOBORs") as well as civil service protections in many other states.
(173) Many of these protections, commonly called Law Enforcement Officers' Bill of Rights ("LEOBORs"), have been included in collective bargaining agreements and have been codified in the laws of fourteen states.
These protections are commonly called the Law Enforcement Officers' Bills of Rights ("LEOBORs").