Culver City Police Department

  • Agency: Culver City Police Department
  • Address: 4040 Duquesne Ave, Culver City, 90232 CA
  • Chief: Donald Pedersen (Chief of Police)
Phone: 310-837-1221

Culver City Police Department is located at 4040 Duquesne Ave, Culver City, 90232 CA. The Chief of Police of the department is Donald Pedersen. The Culver City Police Department phone number is 310-837-1221.

Culver City Police Department News

Safety Update

A Year in Review 2017

Year in Review 2017

The Culver City Police Department was made aware of a YouTube video titled “First amendment post office audit Culver City ca,” which was posted to the Department’s Facebook page. The following serves to provide factual information about what occurred during the incident depicted in the YouTube video. Earlier today, the Culver City Police Department responded to a call of suspicious activity at the Post Office, located at 11111 Jefferson Blvd. Upon arrival, officers were made aware, by the Post Office Management, that a subject was videotaping and creating a disturbance in the lobby and causing customers to feel uncomfortable. The management requested that the officers place the subject under private persons arrest for trespassing. The officers spoke with the aforementioned subject and advised him he needed to refrain from reentering the lobby of the Post Office, due to his creating a disturbance, or the Post Office Management would place him under private person’s arrest. After being advised by the officers, the subject remained adamant about not leaving and reentered the Post Office lobby. At this time, the officers accepted the Post Office Management’s private person’s arrest. Per California Penal Code section 837, as well as Culver City Police Department Policy, the officers were legally justified in accepting the Post Office Management’s private person’s arrest of the subject for trespassing. The subject in this matter was arrested and later cited and released from police custody. For questions please contact Lt. Dunlap (

Deputy Zachary Parrish. EOW 12/31/17 Rest In Peace. #thinblueline #eow #neverforgotten

Best of 2017.

Weekly Safety Update

Active Shooter training at Sony Studios with Culver City Fire, Beverly Hills PD, Hermosa Beach PD, and CHP. #activeshootertraining #policetraining #culvercitypd1918

Culver City PD hosted Active Shooter training at Sony Studios with Beverly Hills Police, Hermosa Beach Police, Culver City Fire and CHP. #activeshootertraining #stayingsharp #policetraining #culvercityfiredepartment

CHP Officer Andrew Camilleri. End of Watch 12/24/17. #thinblueline #restinpeace #laweforcement #californiahighwaypatrol #neverforgotten

Operation Santa is now complete. We delivered the remaining toys from our toy drive to the Children’s Hospital today. #childernhospitaloflosangeles #toydrive #givingback #culvercitypd1918 #culverpride #thinblueline

Santa had an extra special visitor today. It was a pleasure meeting five year old Nathan. He is a strong little solider fighting cancer. #childhoodcancerawareness #childhoodcancer #cancersucks #findacureforchildhoodcancer #findacure #culvercitypd1918

Operation Santa phase one was completed this morning. CCPD delivered half of the toys we received from our toy drive to the Upward Bound House. Next stop Children’s Hospital. #culvercitypd1918 #thinblueline #christmasspirit #givingback #culverpride

Weekly safety update.

10 Things You Can Do to Avoid Fraud Crooks use clever schemes to defraud millions of people every year. They often combine new technology with old tricks to get people to send money or give out personal information. Here are some practical tips to help you stay a step ahead. 1. Spot imposters. Scammers often pretend to be someone you trust, like a government official, a family member, a charity, or a company you do business with. Don’t send money or give out personal information in response to an unexpected request — whether it comes as a text, a phone call, or an email. 2. Do online searches. Type a company or product name into your favorite search engine with words like “review,” “complaint” or “scam.” Or search for a phrase that describes your situation, like “IRS call.” You can even search for phone numbers to see if other people have reported them as scams. 3. Don’t believe your caller ID. Technology makes it easy for scammers to fake caller ID information, so the name and number you see aren’t always real. If someone calls asking for money or personal information, hang up. If you think the caller might be telling the truth, call back to a number you know is genuine. 4. Don’t pay upfront for a promise. Someone might ask you to pay in advance for things like debt relief, credit and loanoffers, mortgage assistance, or a job. They might even say you’ve won a prize, but first you have to pay taxes or fees. If you do, they will probably take the money and disappear. 5. Consider how you pay. Credit cards have significant fraud protection built in, but some payment methods don’t. Wiring money through services like Western Union or MoneyGram is risky because it’s nearly impossible to get your money back. That’s also true for reloadable cards like MoneyPak, Reloadit or Vanilla. Government offices and honest companies won’t require you to use these payment methods. 6. Talk to someone. Before you give up your money or personal information, talk to someone you trust. Con artists want you to make decisions in a hurry. They might even threaten you. Slow down, check out the story, do an online search, consult an expert — or just tell a friend. 7. Hang up on robocalls. If you answer the phone and hear a recorded sales pitch, hang up and report it to the FTC. These calls are illegal, and often the products are bogus. Don’t press 1 to speak to a person or to be taken off the list. That could lead to more calls. 8. Be skeptical about free trial offers. Some companies use free trials to sign you up for products and bill you every month until you cancel. Before you agree to a free trial, research the company and read the cancellation policy. And always review your monthly statements for charges you don’t recognize. 9. Don’t deposit a check and wire money back. By law, banks must make funds from deposited checks available within days, but uncovering a fake check can take weeks. If a check you deposit turns out to be a fake, you’re responsible for repaying the bank. 10. Sign up for free scam alerts from the FTC at Get the latest tips and advice about scams sent right to your inbox.

Congratulations to Officer Moncayo (left) on your recent graduation from the Los Angeles County Sheriff’s Academy. #thinblueline #lawenforcement #besafe #culvercitypd1918 #wegotyour6

Weekly safety updates

Protecting Your Home Double- and triple-check all doors and windows before you leave. Make sure your house is as locked-up and secure as it can be in your absence. (Don’t forget the door leading to the garage!) Be sure to leave some curtains and blinds open to give the illusion that someone is around. Thieves tend to take note of a house that’s clearly been closed up. Talk to a trusted neighbor about helping create a “lived-in” look. Have them use your outdoor trash cans and collect your mail, newspapers, and any delivered packages. Stacked up mail and newspapers along with empty trash cans can be a clear sign to anyone that you’re not home and may be gone a while. If you’re taking a winter getaway, ask your neighbor to create tire tracks in your driveway and leave footprints leading up to your front door to create the illusion that someone is home. If you’re taking an extended summer vacation, pay someone to cut your grass and keep the yard tidy. Don’t forget to give your spare key directly to your neighbor rather than leaving it under the mat or in a faux rock or statue. It’s important to leave a key in case of emergencies, but it’s also helpful to have someone check in on your home periodically to ensure no one has entered in your absence. Make sure you leave a contact number where you can be reached while you’re away. And always return the favor to a neighbor in need! Put timers on lights. Select a few rooms in your house to remain lit to reduce the chances that any thief casing the neighborhood will notice that you’ve been gone. Have outdoor lights, especially around entrances, set to light up every evening. A bright house welcomes friendly guests, but a dark house welcomes undesirable visitors. Lock your garage door and disconnect the automatic opener. This is an easy, but often forgotten step to keep your home safe while away. Garage doors seem like impenetrable forces so it’s easy to overlook additional steps in securing them. But if you’re going to be gone for a week and won’t need the automatic lift anyway, why not disconnect it and add an easy extra layer of security? Leave a radio on and turn down your doorbell. A battery-operated radio is a practical, cheap way to make it sound like someone is around. And since many burglars ring the doorbell or knock to see if anyone’s home turning down the sound of the doorbell combined with a loud radio will make thieves unsure if the house is empty or if the resident simply doesn’t hear the door. Don’t advertise your trip. It’s pretty common for people to post all about their upcoming trip on social media, but avoid the urge. The more people who know your house will be empty, the more you open yourself up to the possibility of a break-in. Similarly, don’t leave a message on your landline answering machine that you’re out of town. Consider buying a home security system. There are countless features with any security system, and some particularly valuable ones are outdoor motion detectors, sensors at exterior doors, windows, and the door attached to the garage, an outdoor alarm to alert other neighbors to an intrusion, and security cameras. Select the features that best fit your needs and be sure to go with a well-known, reputable company. Once it’s installed, make it a regular habit to use it. Though it may seem inconvenient to have to arm the system every time you leave the house, many burglars are aware that the responsibility is often neglected and may not be deterred by window stickers or yard signs warning of home protection. Keep shrubbery around entrances and walkways trimmed. The last thing you want is to make it easier for a thief to hide when attempting to break in, so eliminate his options for hiding spots. He may only need a few minutes of cover to make his entry but with no place to hide while doing it, he’s less likely to even try. You could even plant thorny shrubs by your windows to make it not only difficult to break in, but painful! Have someone pick up your mail, newspapers, and fliers. Piles of these items indicate to criminals that you have been away from home. Have a neighbor, friend, or family member pick up these items while you are on vacation to make it seem as if you are home. Alternatively, contact the post office and have them hold your mail for you while you are gone. If you will be gone for an extended period, like a month, then schedule someone to mow your lawn while you are gone as well.