It depends on how strictly you want to define the word “tautology”.
A) FORMAL: If you wanted to evaluate it this statement as a formal tautology you would have to rewrite it as a formal statement first. In the form
“IF NOT a THEN NOT b”
it is not a tautology, but in the form
“IF NOT a THEN NOT (a AND b)”
(a=opportunities, b=actions and opportunities + actions=crimes)
it is a tautology, because no possible assignment of a and b makes the statement as a whole false.
Although, taken literally, it seems to verge on a tautology in a rhetorical sense, you could reasonably argue that it functions rhetorically as a stand-in for the substantive claim “preventing opportunities is the best way to prevent crimes”.