The Disaster Center
United States: Uniform Crime Report -- State Statistics from 1960 - 2012
United States Crime Rates 1960 - 2012
United States Local Law Enforcement Agency Uniform Crime Reports 1980 to 2005

United States: Uniform Crime Report -- State Statistics from 1960 - 2012
USA United States Crime Statistics 
AK Alaska Crime Statistics 
AL Alabama Crime Statistics 
AR Arkansas Crime Statistics 
AZ Arizona Crime Statistics 
CA California Crime Statistics 
CO Colorado Crime Statistics 
CT Connecticut Crime Statistics 
DE Delaware Crime Statistics 
FL Florida Crime Statistics 
GA Georgia Crime Statistics 
HI Hawaii Crime Statistics 
IA Iowa Crime Statistics 
ID Idaho Crime Statistics 
IL Illinois Crime Statistics 
IN Indiana Crime Statistics 
KS Kansas Crime Statistics 
KY Kentucky Crime Statistics 
LA Louisiana Crime Statistics 
MA Massachusetts Crime Statistics 
MD Maryland Crime Statistics 
ME Maine Crime Statistics 
MI Michigan Crime Statistics 
MN Minnesota Crime Statistics 
MO Missouri Crime Statistics 
MS Mississippi Crime Statistics 
MT Montana Crime Statistics 
NC North Carolina Crime Statistics 
ND North Dakota Crime Statistics 
NE Nebraska Crime Statistics 
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NV Nevada Crime Statistics 
NY New York Crime Statistics 
OH Ohio Crime Statistics 
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OR Oregon Crime Statistics 
PA Pennsylvania Crime Statistics 
RI Rhode Island Crime Statistics 
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TN Tennessee Crime Statistics 
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UT Utah Crime Statistics 
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D.C. Washington D. C. Crime Statistics 
WA Washington Crime Statistics 
WI Wisconsin Crime Statistics 
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WY Wyoming Crime Statistics 
Crime in the United States accounts for more death, injuries and loss of property than all Natural Disasters combined.   The Disaster Center is pleased to be able to provide you with access to the statistics of crime compiled by the Federal Bureau of Investigation.

When you experience a crime it can make you respond in ways that you might not understand. In that crisis situation you may react in ways that conflict with the assumptions you have created about your self. At the time of the crime you may feel a sense of helplessness, fear and anger. Afterward you may have a hard time relating the experience to the context of the assumptions of your life. A conflict often develops between your idea of the world before the crime and your idea of the world after the disaster.

On top of this the victims and their relatives often experience financial problems, and time is often lost from work to handle the legal, insurance and personal problems associated with being a victim. The trauma associated with any crime often makes it hard for victims to cope with normal daily routines. And the victims of crime are frequently blamed by their friends for not being more careful. The trauma continues as victims of crime often find themselves ignored by law enforcement, and confused by the court system

Approximately thirteen million people (approximately 5% of the U.S. population) are victims of crime every year. Approximately one and a half million are victims of violent crime.

Plan on helping your friends if they become a victim of crime.
Never pass judgment on a crime victim.
Under no circumstances should a victim of crime be made to feel responsible for the crime. They did nothing wrong. Sometimes a crime could have been avoided. Yet, no crime is a justification for the condemnation of it's victim.

Be there for the victim. Even if the victim is reluctant to accept your presence, being there means that you care. Consider that if you were the victim of a trauma that made you feel helpless; that guilt and isolation can be quite harmful for the victim.

Listen to the victim of the crime. Don't pass judgment.

Allow the victim to express their feelings about the crime. Support the victim's expression of his or her feelings.

Stay with the victim. Go with them to the hospital, police station and back home. Help them with their daily routines.

Many victims never come to terms with how the experience has effected their life.
In the event that the victim is showing signs of emotional stress, find out what help is available in your community. The victim of a crime, or their relatives, may need to seek professional or group support in helping to coping with the problems that occur as the result of the experience.

US States Crime 2004 -2005 Crimes per 100,000 and Ranking

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The Disaster Center provides online coverage of disasters in the United States, compiling and providing links to disaster related statistics and studies: US Crimes Data from 1960  Tornado, Nonfatal occupational Injuries and Illnesses, Fatal Occupational Injuries, Motor Vehicle Traffic Injury and Fatality Data,  Child Nursery Equipment and Toys: Accident Rates by Age, Sports & Recreational Equipment: Injuries by Age and Sex, Home, Heating, Plumbing, and Appliance: Injuries by Cause, Age, and Rate, Furniture, furnishings, household, and personal use items: Accident injury rates by AgeHome, Work Tools and Misc. Items: Accident Injury rates by Age. US Cause of Death Data US Anti-terrorism Threat/Risk Policy prior to September 11, 2001,  US Nuclear, Biological and Chemical Terrorism Policy prior to 9-11  Atlantic Hurricane pages and indexTotal student, Number of school-associated Violent Deaths and Number of Homicides and Suicides of Youth Ages 5–19, by Location: 1992–2002  Crimes and Indexes for USA Metropolitan Statistical Areas