Host: Jane Pauley In our special edition June 6, “Sunday Morning” explores issues of policing in America and around the world. Protesters confront police near the 3rd Precinct station house on May 27, 2020 in Minneapolis, Minnesota, two days after George Floyd was killed when his neck was pinned to the ground by a Minneapolis police officer. The killing, caught on video, sparked riots across Minneapolis-St. Paul area, and protests demanding justice around the world. Stephen Maturen/Getty Images COVER STORY: Rebuilding the public’s trust in the police“Sunday Morning” senior contributor Ted Koppel sits down with police officers from across the country for a street-level view of the issues they face, from anti-police sentiment and the pressures of an arduous work environment, to the price paid by all officers for the actions of bad cops, and learns how one group of officers in Charleston, S.C., is working to strengthen community ties. For more info: Clay County Sheriff’s Office, Fla. Charleston Police Department, Charleston, S.C. Montgomery County Police Department, Md. Los Angeles Police Department WORLD: What lessons do police in Europe have for American cops?Compared to police in Europe, U.S. police are more quick to use deadly force, and in turn they kill far more people per officer than law enforcement in Europe. Correspondent Seth Doane looks at how the approaches differ. For more info: Lawrence Sherman, professor of criminology, University of Cambridge, England Maria Haberfeld, professor of police science, John Jay College of Criminal Justice, New York City COMMENTARY: Without accountability, deaths at the hands of police will continueMona Hardin, whose son, Ronald Greene, was killed by Louisiana police, says change will not come until justice is served against police violence. Instead of sending armed police officers, 911 dispatchers in San Francisco can now send teams of paramedics, mental health professionals and counselors from the city’s fire and health departments in response to psychiatric and behavioral crises calls. CBS News U.S.: Answering the call: Changing how 911 responds to mental health crisesWith its new Street Crisis Response program, San Francisco hopes to lower potentially fatal confrontations between police officers and those undergoing mental health or behavioral crises. Correspondent John Blackstone talks with members of the team, and with Mayor London Breed, about the goals of the new initiative. For more info: San Francisco’s New Street Crisis Response Team Launches (Mayor’s Office) Street Crisis Response Team Issue Brief POLICING: By the numbers HARTMAN: A cop’s most disarming weapon: compassionCorrespondent Steve Hartman revisits some of his most memorable stories about police officers who wear their badges over a loving heart. COMMENTARY: Killed in the line of dutyEmilio J. Miyares, national president of Concerns of Police Survivors (COPS), remembers the families and friends of law enforcement officers who are killed for doing their job. For more info: Concerns of Police Survivors (COPS) SUNDAY PROFILE: Bill Bratton on police reform: “One cop can effectively improve the image of the profession, or destroy it”Throughout his five-decade career, Bill Bratton, former police commissioner in New York City, Boston and Los Angeles, has been an architect of modern policing in America, instituting reforms that lowered crime and bolstered the bond between the public and the men and women who serve and protect. Now, he fears much of what he helped create is crumbling. Yet, he tells correspondent Mark Whitaker, he has reasons to believe positive change remains possible. For more info: “The Profession: A Memoir of Community, Race, and the Arc of Policing in America” by Bill Bratton and Peter Knobler (Penguin Press), in Hardcover, eBook and Audio formats, available via Amazon and Indiebound Virtual tour events Follow Bill Bratton on Twitter Police officers in Tokyo. CBS News WORLD: Walking the beat in Japan, a “heaven for cops”Japan’s low crime rate may be traced in part to its homogenous society and gun-free culture, but also to the ways in which its police have pushed the envelope on community relations. Correspondent Lucy Craft went on patrol with Tokyo’s ubiquitous and helpful police officers, whose guns remain holstered, and whose job includes everything from listening to marital spats, to operating the world’s largest lost-and-found. For more info: Tokyo Metropolitan Police Department SMALL TOWN: Cop on the beat, and the pulpitEdgar Rodriguez wears two hats, as both a police chief and a pastor in Moville, Iowa. He tells correspondent Lee Cowan that he sees being a police officer as an extension of his ministry, and that he does not believe in lost causes. For more info: City of Moville, Iowa New Hope Church. Moville, Iowa NATURE: Wild horses in South Dakota“Sunday Morning” takes us to the Black Hills Wild Horse Sanctuary near Hot Springs, South Dakota. For more info: Black Hills Wild Horse Sanctuary, Hot Springs, S.D. The Emmy Award-winning “CBS Sunday Morning” is broadcast on CBS Sundays beginning at 9:00 a.m. ET. Executive producer is Rand Morrison. DVR Alert! Find out when “Sunday Morning” airs in your city “Sunday Morning” also streams on CBSN beginning at 9:00 a.m. ET and again at 11:30 a.m. ET. Full episodes of “Sunday Morning” are now available to watch on demand on CBSNews.com, CBS.com and Paramount+, including via Apple TV, Android TV, Roku, Chromecast, Amazon FireTV/FireTV stick and Xbox. 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