Collaboration was a focus of Tuesday's meeting, Moore said. Although city and school officials always have worked together on game day safety, he said officials discussed ways of addressing such issues in the short term.
Stepping up enforcement is a part of that solution, Moore said.
Five arrests related to the weekend rioting have been made, but Moore said more could be in the works. He hinted that some already had been made, saying Wednesday afternoon the city would soon release more details.
"More and more people out there are in trouble," Moore said. "We have the ability to pursue. Thanks to technology and other resources, we can effectively follow up on individuals."
Late Wednesday, the Morgantown Police Department posted several pictures taken by the Dominion Post newspaper during the ruckus. The department wants help in identifying individuals in the photos because some could have committed crimes.
The problems won't be eradicated by sending more officers into the streets, Farris said. That will take a cultural change that officials have emphasized for years.
Farris thinks student posts on social media sites show many are fed up with the hooliganism.
"The students are the ones who are going to be able to change it a whole lot better," Farris said.
Ken Gray, WVU vice president for student affairs, and Zach Redding, student government association president, sent a joint letter Wednesday to every student email account. The letter calls on students to tell their peers engaging in dangerous activity to knock it off.
"We must stress to those involved in this unlawful behavior that they are putting their future as a student at risk," the letter states. "If they are cited, they will face disciplinary action which could include suspension or expulsion - to say nothing of arrests, jail time, and fines."
Moore and Farris both said they are nervous about similar outbursts following other football games this year.
Letting fans know there will be consequences is an important part of curbing bad behaviors, they said. Telling people specifics about how officials are going to crack down on the action is not.
"Our tactics and our focus will be citywide. They have to be," Moore said.