City Police only have jurisdiction within the municipality (Pasadena, TX).
The technical answer is no, unless the officer has jurisdiction within that city. An example would be a sheriff, they're county Police and If the other city is within the same county they can. Also state Police have jurisdiction within the entire state.
It depends on what department you are referring to. Municipal departments have jurisdiction within their town/city. County Sheriffs and County Police Depts have jurisdiction anywhere within their county, includng the towns and cities. The State Police have jurisdiction anywhere in the state.
Within the boundries of the incorporated city of New York City. Also with the unification of the transit police and the housing police, they now have jurisdiction of those areas as well. Port authority governs the tunnels and the ferries leading to and from the city.
I believe the normal jurisdiction limits for many city police officers is the 'Corporation Limits' of the city in which they work.
Usually any type of police officer can pull you over for speeding , even if they are not in there own jurisdiction .
The jurisdiction of the Lincoln Police Department would be anywhere within the City of Lincoln. The city limits are set by city and county administrators.
They both have the same authority the difference is that state law enforcement have no jurisdiction in the home state and local police well only in there city or county back to your question state police have more power but state police try not to interfere with local law enforcement They have the same authority, but CPD's jurisdiction ends at the city limits. ISP has statewide jurisdiction.
Yes, they can. However, they generally call the new jurisdiction for backup. They are able to make the arrest outside of their jurisdiction, but it would be normal for them to have an officer within that jurisdiction do the actual booking of the suspect.
It is defined by state or federal law. In Oregon, for example, a police officer has authority through the entire state.
From the general revenue from taxes collected from citizens and businesses within the jurisdiction.