Crime Reports, Map & Statistics

Weekly Incident and Arrest Reports
Updated on Wednesdays 

Interactive Crime Map

The Richfield Police Department utilizes a crime mapping and analysis interface by LexisNexis. The interactive police incident map enables users to:

  • Select a specific address or view a general location
  • Turn on a buffer and select a distance to only show crimes around that address
  • Choose from several crime types 
  • Choose date ranges going back one year
  • Create a density map showing hotspots
  • Select from other data layers
  • Sign up for crime alerts
Click on the logo to connect to the crime map:


LexisNexis Community Map is a public resource of general crime information (best viewed with Microsoft Edge, Firefox, or Chrome). Sites linked from the City of Richfield web site are not under the control of the City of Richfield. The City of Richfield does not make any warranty, representation, or guarantee as to the content, sequence, accuracy, timeliness, or completeness of any of the database information provided herein for any reason. All aspects of the data provided herein are susceptible to a degree of error due to the complexities of the process involved in compiling and programming the data.

Crime Statistics

Since 1930, the FBI has administered the Uniform Crime Report Program (UCR) and has continued to assess and monitor the nature and type of crime in the nation.  The UCR’s primary objective is to generate reliable information for use in law enforcement administration, operation, and management; over the years the data has become one of the Country’s social indicators. 

On September 1, 2020, the Richfield Police Department implemented the federally mandated National Incident-Based Reporting System (NIBRS). All federal, state, county, local, and tribal law enforcement agencies across the nation were required to transition to NIBRS by January 1, 2021. The FBI implemented the NIBRS requirement to improve the overall quality of crime data reported by law enforcement. NIBRS captures incident-level details about crime, including multiple offenses within the same incident. The move to the NIBRS-only data collection will offer law enforcement, government officials, and other data users richer details about crime victims, offenders, and offenses; better context to help understand crime occurrences; and a more comprehensive view of crime in the United States.  NIBRS provides detailed incident information on 52 offenses. Additionally, NIBRS collects arrest data for those 52 offenses plus 10 others. 

Because NIBRS includes additional offenses that UCR Part 1 and Part 2 Crimes did not, an annual statistical comparison cannot be made between UCR Part 1 and Part 2 offenses to Group A and Group B until there is historical NIBRS-only data.

2021 Crime Statistics