Discretion plays an important role whilst dealing with juvenile delinquency, used mostly at the lowest level of the criminal justice system (Goldson, 2004), namely the police officers. In effect, police officers employ an extensive range of discretion over who will be tried according to the formal legal procedure; the social control often takes place at patrol duties. This is because by practicing it lower visibility and less data will be recorded by the police to supervise and review. However, the level of consideration by police in being discrete depends increasingly on risk assessment, which forms a connection to the liability of the deciding entity if the crime is committed again, and is based on the authority’s ultimate decision regarding the procedure that is employed. The custom decision making therefore requires knowledge and ability to make a sound choice which will not only be in the best interest of the young offender, but will also save the offender from being a risk to the society.