FAIR AND IMPARTIAL POLICING NATIONAL TRAINING TEAM

Lorie Fridell, PhD
Executive Director & Executive-Level Instructor

Lorie Fridell, a professor of Criminology at the University of South Florida and a former Director of Research at the Police Executive Research Forum (PERF), is a national expert on biased policing. She has authored and co-authored a number of books, chapters and articles on the topic. While at PERF she co-authored with colleagues Racially Biased Policing: A Principled Response, which guides law enforcement executives on how to respond to the issues of racially biased policing and the perceptions of its practice. Concerned about the very high expectations that stakeholders had with regard to the data collected on police stops, she wrote By the Numbers: A Guide for Analyzing Race Data from Vehicle Stops and the companion book, Understanding Race Data from Vehicle Stops: A Stakeholders’ Guide. Her most recent book (Springer 2017) is entitled Bias-Free Policing: A Science-Based Approach.

With the assistance of experts on the science of bias and on policing and with funding from the USDOJ COPS Office, Dr. Fridell and Anna Laszlo (FIP’s Curriculum Designer) created the “Fair & Impartial Policing” (FIP) Training Program.  FIP, LLC is now the #1 provider of implicit bias awareness training for law enforcement in North America.  Dr. Fridell and FIP have been highlighted in The Police Chief, Psychology Today, the Washington Post, the Harvard Business Review, National Geographic, Mother Jones, and other periodicals. Dr. Fridell trains FIP at the command/executive level and is a frequent keynote speaker at conferences on the important topic of biased policing and implicit bias awareness training. Her speaking skills are indicated by her five university-level teaching awards.

Selected Fridell publications on Biased Policing

Academic Articles:

Fridell, L.A. (2017).  Explaining the Disparity in Results across Studies

Assessing Disparity in Police Use of Force: A Research Note.  American Journal of Criminal Justice, 42: 502 – 513.

Fridell, L.A. (2016).  Racial aspects of police shootings: Reducing both bias and counter bias.  Criminology & Public Policy, 15(2): 481 – 489.

Fridell, L.A. & Lim, H. (2016). Assessing the Racial Aspects of Police Force Using the Implicit- and Counter-bias Perspectives.  Journal of Criminal Justice, 44 (March), 36 – 48.

Books:

Fridell, L.A. (2017).  Producing Bias-Free Policing:  A Science-Based Approach.  New York, NY:  Springer Publishing and the George Mason University Center for Evidence-Based Criminology.

Fridell, L.A. (2004).  By the Numbers:  A Guide for Analyzing Race Data from Vehicle Stops.  Washington, DC:  The Police Executive Research Forum.

Fridell, L.A. (2005). Understanding Race Data from Vehicle Stops: A Stakeholder’s Guide.  Washington, DC:  The Police Executive Research Forum.  (This guide summarizes key points from By the Numbers.)

Fridell, L.A., Lunney, R., Diamond, D. & Kubu, B. with Scott, M. & Laing, C. (2001).  Racially Biased Policing: A Principled Response.  Washington, DC: The Police Executive Research Forum.

Chapters:

Fridell, L.A. (2008).  “Racially Biased Policing:  The Law Enforcement Response to the Implicit Black-Crime Association.”  In Lynch, M., Patterson, E.B., & Childs, K. (Eds). Racial Divide:  Race, Ethnicity and Criminal Justice.  Monsey, NY:  Criminal Justice Press, 39-59.

Fridell, L.A. & Scott, M. (2005).  “Law Enforcement Agency Responses to Racially Biased Policing and the Perceptions of its Practice.”   In Dunham, R.G. & Alpert, G.P.  (Eds).  Critical Issues in Policing, 5th Edition. Prospect Heights, IL:  Waveland Press, 304-321.

Fridell, L.A. & Scott, M. (2010).  Above chapter reprinted in Dunham, R.G. & Alpert, G.P. (Eds).  Critical Issues in Policing Contemporary Readings, sixth edition, pp. 343 – 360. Prospect Heights, IL:  Waveland Press.

Fridell, L.A. (2001).  “Responding to Racially Biased Policing Through Collaborative Problem Solving.”  In Reuland, M., Brito, C.S., & Carroll, L. (Eds). Solving Crime and Disorder Problems: Current Issues, Police Strategies and Organizational Tactics.  Washington, DC: PERF.

Selected Fridell Publications on Other Topics

Academic Articles

Maskaly, J., Donner, C.M., & Fridell, L.A. (2018).  Police CEOs and Subordinates’ Perceptions of Workplace Misconduct: Examining the Effect of Demographic Similarity on Attitudinal Congruence.  Policing:  An International Journal of Police Strategies & Management.

Jennings, W.G., Fridell, L.A., Lynch, M., Jetelina, K.K., & Gonzalez, J.M.R. (2017).   A quasi-experimental evaluation of the effects of police body-worn cameras (BWCs) on response-to-resistance in a large metropolitan police department.  Deviant Behavior, 38(11), 1332 – 139.

Donner, C.M., Maskaly, J., & Fridell, L.A. (2016).  Social bonds and police misconduct: An examination of social control theory and its relationship to workplace deviance among police supervisors.  Policing:  An International Journal of Police Strategies & Management, 39(2), 416 – 431.

Donner, C.M., Fridell, L.A. & Jennings, W.G. (2016). The relationship between self-control and police misconduct: A multi-agency study of first-line police supervisors. Criminal Justice & Behavior​, 43(7), 863 – 878.

Jennings, W.G., Lynch, M.D. & Fridell, L.A. (2015).  Evaluating the impact of police officer body-worn cameras (BWCs) on response-to-resistance and serious external complaints:  Evidence from the Orlando Police Department (OPD) Experience utilizing a randomized controlled experiment.  Journal of Criminal Justice, 2015: 480 – 486.

Donner, C., Maskaly, J., Fridell, L.A., & Jennings, W.G. (2015).  Policing and Procedural Justice:  A State-of-the-Art Review.  Policing:  An International Journal of Police Strategies & Management, 38(1), 153 – 172.  doi:10.1108/PIJPSM-12-2014-0129.

Jennings, W.G., Fridell, L.A. & Lynch, M.D. (2014).  Cops and cameras: Officer perceptions of the use of body-worn cameras in law enforcement. Journal of Criminal Justice, 42 (6), 549 – 556.   

Lim, H., Fridell, L.A. & Lee, H.  (2014). The impact of supervision and neighborhood context on police use of less-lethal force: A multi-level analysis. Journal of Police Science14(2), 155-182.

Authored and Edited Books:

Ederheimer, J. & Fridell, L.A., Eds. (2005).  Chief Concerns:  Exploring the Challenges of Police Use of Force.  Washington, DC:  The Police Executive Research Forum.

Fridell, L.A. & Wycoff, M.A., Eds. (2004).  Community Policing:  Past, Present and Future.  Washington, DC:  The Police Executive Research Forum and the Annie E. Casey Foundation.

Alpert, G.P. & Fridell, L.A. (1992). Police Vehicles and Firearms: Instruments of Deadly Force.  Prospect Heights, IL: Waveland Press.

Chapters:

Fridell, L.A. (2010). “Deadly Force Policy and Practice:  The Forces of Change.”  In McCoy, C. (Ed), To Protect Life:  Readings on Police Accountability.   Washington, DC:  Urban Institute Press, pp. 29-51.

Fridell, L.A. (2010).  “Use-of-Force Policy, Policy Enforcement and Training.”  In Dunham, Roger & Alpert, G.P. (Eds).  Critical Issues in Policing:  Contemporary Readings, sixth edition.   Prospect Heights, IL:  Waveland Press, pp. 513-531.

Fridell, L.A. (2015).  Above chapter reprinted in Dunham, R. & Alpert, G.P. (Eds). Critical Issues in Policing:  Contemporary Readings, seventh edition. Prospect Heights, IL:  Waveland Press, pp. 548 – 567.

Fridell, L.A. (2007).  “Building Community Trust around Issues of Force.”  In Ederheimer, J.  (Ed).  Chief Concerns:  Strategies for Resolving Conflict and Minimizing Use of Force. Washington, D.C.:  The Police Executive Research Forum, 13-45.

Johnson, W., Warren, M., Ederheimer, J., & Fridell, L.A. (2007). “Conducted Energy Devices: PERF’s National Studies and Guidelines for Consideration.” In Ederheimer, J. (Ed).  Chief Concerns:  Strategies for Resolving Conflict and Minimizing Use of Force. Washington, D.C.:  The Police Executive Research Forum, 99-132.   

Fridell, L.A. (2005).  “Improving Use-of-Force Policy, Policy Enforcement, and Training.”  In Ederheimer, J. & Fridell, L.A. (Eds).  Chief Concerns:  Exploring the Challenges of Police Use of Force.  Washington, DC:  The Police Executive Research Forum, 21-55.

Fridell, L.A. (2004).  “The Defining Characteristics of Community Policing.”  In Fridell, L.A. & Wycoff, M.A. (Eds).  Community Policing:  Past, Present and FutureWashington, DC:  PERF and the Annie Casey Foundation, 3-12.

Fridell, L.A. (2004).  “The Results of Three National Surveys on Community Policing.”  In Fridell, L.A. & Wycoff, M.A. (Eds).  Community Policing:  Past, Present and Future.  Washington, DC:  PERF and the Annie Casey Foundation, 39-58.

Anna T. Laszlo, MA
Director of Training & Master National Instructor

Anna T. Laszlo, MA is the Director of Training for Fair & Impartial Policing (FIP), LLC and with Dr. Lorie Fridell, the co-author/developer of the Fair & Impartial Policing Training Programs and has trained the FIP programs throughout the U.S. and Canada.  She currently directs new product development, including new FIP curricula for private security, community leaders/members, civilian staff of law enforcement agencies, and other criminal justice system audiences such as judges, probation officers, and attorneys.  Ms. Laszlo oversees the recruitment, screening and monitoring of new FIP national instructors and manages FIP’s licensing agreements (with agencies) and contractor agreements (with instructors). She brings over 36 years’ experience designing and delivering national criminal justice and law enforcement training funded by Federal, state and local agencies.

Ms. Laszlo has also designed and implemented training for such clients as the International Association of Chiefs of Police (Alexandria, VA), Phoenix House, Inc. (New York), Strategy Matters, Inc. (Boston), Polis-Solutions, Inc. (Seattle) and Cambridge University (London).  In addition to her work in the United States, Laszlo has designed curricula for police services in India, Morocco, Haiti, Tunisia, Brazil, and Egypt.

She is the Founder and Creative Director of the West Side Story Project, an innovative collaboration between law enforcement, musical theatre, and youth-serving agencies to address police-youth relationships and violence prevention.

She is extensively published in academic and professional journals on a broad criminal justice topics, including implicit bias and policing. Her article, addressing the development of the Fair & Impartial Policing Training Program, appears in the Royal Canadian Mounted Police JournalSpecial Issue: Policing Diverse Communities. Her work with Fair & Impartial Policing was highlighted by the Harvard Business Review (www.HBR.org) and she has been a featured speaker at MIT’s Sloan School of Management annual conference addressing implicit bias.   She has been an adjunct professor of criminal justice at Buffalo State College, Boston College, and Seattle University.  She is based in Washington DC and Martha’s Vineyard.

Mary Hoerig, MBA

Inspector (retired) Mary Hoerig, MBA
Marketing and Technology Director & Master National Instructor

Inspector Hoerig was a member of the Milwaukee Police Department for 25 years until she retired in 2016 as an Inspector (Deputy Chief). She served in many areas of the Police Department including Patrol, Criminal Investigations, Internal Affairs, Intergovernmental Services, Field Operations and Administration. Prior to retirement, she served as an Inspector in command of Strategic Management, which included Strategic Analysis, Records, Technology, Community Development, Grants, Policy, Special Events Logistics and the Office of Management, Analysis and Planning. Mary Hoerig received her Bachelor’s Degree in Criminal Justice Management from Concordia University, is a graduate of the Northwestern University Center for Public Safety (Police Staff and Command) and PERF’s Senior Management Institute of Police (SMIP). She studied Law Enforcement Leadership at Marquette University and received her Master of Business (MBA) from Alverno College. She is a member of the IACP and the National Association of Women Law Enforcement Executives. In addition to teaching for FIP, Hoerig consults and teaches for the IACP’s Women’s Leadership.

Lieutenant (retired) Sandra Brown
Master National Instructor for Fair and Impartial Policing, LLC.

Lieutenant Brown brings 29 years of law enforcement experience, serving with the Palo Alto (CA) Police Department from 1988 until 2011. She held numerous leadership positions within the department, including Internal Affairs Commander, Personnel and Training Coordinator, Media Relations and Department Spokesperson, and Workers’ Compensation Manager. Lt. Brown served as a member of the Fair and Impartial Policing Curriculum Design Team and was instrumental in developing the Supervisors’ curriculum. Ms. Brown is based in Oakland (CA).

Deputy Chief Anthony (Tony) Raimondo
Master National Instructor

Raimondo was promoted to Deputy Chief of the Sanford Police Department in 2017. He brings 21 years of Florida law enforcement experience to the FIP team. He has served in numerous supervisory positions within his department including Patrol, Street Crimes, and Narcotics/Vice Unit and he has held administrative leadership positions in Professional Standards, Training, and Tactical Operations. Deputy Chief Raimondo has a MS in Criminal Justice from the University of Central Florida. He is also a graduate from the FBI. National Academy 260th Session and the Command Officers Development Course through the Southern Police Institute, University of Louisville. Prior to entering law enforcement, Deputy Chief Raimondo served nine years in the United States Marine Corps as an infantryman and ANGLICO fire control team member. He is a veteran of operations in Panama and the Persian Gulf War.

Lieutenant Colonel (retired) Brenda Harteau
Master National Instructor

Retired in 2016 after 23 years with the Colorado Department of Public Safety (CDPS). She served as second-in-command for CDPS, with direct oversight over two field districts, the Criminal Investigations Branch, the Strategic Fiscal Procurement Office and the Professional Standards Section. Lt. Colonel Leffler is a founding member of the Colorado State Patrol’s Women’s Resource Network (WRN), a member of the National Association of Women Law Enforcement Executives (NAWLEE) and she is also honored to serve as an adjunct instructor for the IACP’s Women’s Leadership Institute (WLI). She has an additional ten years of law enforcement experience from her service in the United States military. Leffler has a Bachelor of Science in Criminal Justice and is a graduate of the 241st Session of the FBI National Academy.

Chief (retired) Noble Wray
Executive-Level Instructor

Chief Wray retired from the Madison (WI) Police Department (MPD) after almost 30 years of service. Before becoming chief, Wray received Life Saving and Outstanding Service Awards as a member of the MPD. He was promoted through the ranks and was appointed as Chief in 2004. In leading the agency, Wray emphasized building trust both inside and outside of the organization. Before and since retirement, Wray has served as a nationally recognized consultant for law enforcement organizations such as the Police Executive Research Forum (PERF) and the Police Foundation in the areas of problem solving, community policing and trust-based policing. Most recently he headed the COPS Office “Policing Practices & Accountability Initiative.” In addition to FIP, Wray trains Blue Courage around the US and Canada. Chief Wray continues to live in Madison.

Chief (retired) Scott Cunningham, PhD
Executive-Level Instructor

Chief Cunningham has over 37 years of experience in the policing profession. Prior to his retirement in 2017, he served as chief in three agencies in North Carolina. He spent most of his professional career with the Tampa, FL Police Department where he retired as Assistant Chief over the Patrol and Special Operations Divisions. He has served in virtually all areas and ranks of a police agency. Chief Cunningham holds an MPA from Golden Gate University and a Ph.D. in Adult Education and Organizational Management from the University of South Florida. He authors articles and makes presentations on various topics including accreditation, pursuits, policies, management, leadership, ethics, and human resources. He is active in the International Association of Chiefs of Police and the NC Association of Chiefs of Police.  He is an active team leader for the Commission on Accreditation of Law Enforcement Agencies.

JoAnn Johnson

Colonel JoAnn D. Johnson
Senior National Instructor

Colonel Johnson began her law enforcement career in 1989 as a Trooper with the Illinois State Police (ISP). In her 28 years with the department, she has worked patrol, general criminal investigations, and narcotics investigations in the Chicagoland area where she was promoted to the rank of Sergeant. In November 2016 Johnson was promoted to Colonel of the Division of Internal Investigation. She has trained many courses for the ISP such as Ethics, Illinois State Police History and Structure, The Prohibition of Biased-Based Policing, Integrated Strategic Performance Evaluations, and Instructor Development Training. She is certified to train Franklin Covey’s The 7 Habits for Law Enforcement, The Nobility of Policing, Leading at the Speed of Trust, and Diversity Centered Leadership, and Procedural Justice. Colonel Johnson has a Bachelor of Science in Administration of Justice and a Masters of Arts in Organizational Leadership. She is a graduate of the Northwestern University Center for Public Safety, School of Police Staff and Command Class #282.

Captain (retired) Harvey S. Powers
Senior National Instructor

Captain Powers Is a 24-year veteran of the Richmond (Virginia) Police Department. He has served in several capacities in his career, including Officer, Field Training Officer, Public Information Officer, and Detective. He has held the rank of Captain for over seven years, during which time he has been the Night Watch Commander, 2nd Precinct Commander, and he currently serves as the Director of the Richmond Police Training Academy. A graduate of James Madison University, He holds undergraduate degrees in both Psychology and History. In addition to his other responsibilities, he is a regional liaison for the Law Enforcement Torch Run to benefit Special Olympics. He also serves as the Vice Chairman of the Community Services Board for Chesterfield County, Virginia, which oversees mental health services in the region.

Clarence Hunter

Assistant Chief Clarence T. Hunter Jr
Senior Instructor

Assistant Chief Hunter joined the Henrico County Police Division in July of 1996 as a police officer. Prior to his employment with Henrico County, he served for six years as a police officer with the City of Richmond Police Department. During his tenure with Henrico County, he has served on the Division SWAT team, Criminal Investigations and Organized Crime Sections. He has also held the role of Commanding Officer for the South Station, Personnel and Training and Deputy Chief of the Investigative and Patrol Bureaus. He is currently assigned as the Assistant Chief of Field Operations. Assistant Chief Hunter holds a Bachelor’s degree in Organizational Leadership. He is a graduate of the Administrative Officer Management Course at North Carolina State University, the Police Executive Leadership School at the University of Richmond and the Senior Management Institute for Police, sponsored by the Police Executive Research Forum. Prior to becoming a member of the Police Division, Assistant Chief Hunter served in the United States Army, 82nd Airborne Division and the Virginia Army National Guard retiring at the rank of Master Sergeant in 2004.

Lieutenant (retired) Scott T. Wong
Senior Instructor

Lieutenant Wong was hired as a police officer for the City of Palo Alto in 1982. He was promoted to Agent in 1993, promoted to Sergeant in 1996, and promoted to the rank of Lieutenant in 2009. During his 29-year career, Scott served as a Field Training Officer, Property Crimes Detective, Recruiting Team member, SWAT Team member, Internal Affairs Team member, Secretary and President of the POA, Body Crimes Detective supervisor, Field Training supervisor, Traffic Team supervisor, K-9 Team manager, and founding President of the Palo Alto Police Managers’ Association. After his retirement in 2011, Scott worked part time as the Palo Alto Police Department 911 Communications Manager from 2012-2013, and a Reserve Police Officer from 2013-2015.

Deputy Chief Ian Cyr, MA
Senior Instructor

Deputy Chief Ian Cyr Is in his 21st year of service with the University of Massachusetts/Amherst Police Department. He has held a wide variety of assignments including Field Training Officer, Defensive Tactics and Firearms instructor, Tactical Team leader, chemical munitions instructor and police academy instructor. He is also responsible for incident command during major events at the university. Deputy Chief Cyr has been instrumental in developing the Citizens Police Academy and collaborates to develop strategic planning efforts for the department. Deputy Chief Cyr holds a B.S. in Criminal Justice and is currently pursuing a Master’s degree in Regional Planning. He graduated from the 234th session of the FBI National Academy and he is currently assigned as the Deputy Chief of Police overseeing department operations. The UMass Police is a 63-member fully sworn police department serving the University community of approximately 33,000 people.

Police Lieutenant Timothy Leitzke
Senior Instructor

Lieutenant Leitzke Is currently assigned to the Internal Affairs Section of the Milwaukee Police Department. He has served in numerous roles within his department including within patrol and criminal investigations and is a Wisconsin Law Enforcement Standards Board certified instructor in Defense and Arrest Tactics, Emergency Vehicle Operations, Professional Communications, Tactical Response and Vehicle Contacts.

Lieutenant Leitzke is a member of MPD’s Crisis Intervention Team, a platoon leader of the Major Incident Response Team and has received multiple awards for Meritorious Service during his career to date. As a police lieutenant, he actively endeavors to apply evidence-based and problem-oriented policing methods to his deployment, response and investigative strategies.

Colonel (retired) Deborah J. Campbell
National Instructor

Deborah J. Campbell retired in 2015 from the New York State Police after completing a 32-year career with the agency. During her time with the Division of State Police, she rose in the ranks from trooper to Colonel. As Colonel Campbell, she had oversight of the Division’s EEO investigations, Recruitment, Promotional Examinations, Employee Assistance Program, Personnel and Labor Relations. Prior to her retirement she was assigned to the Office of the Superintendent, where she was responsible for oversight of the Protective Services Unit as well as Planning and Research and special projects for the NYSP. Ms. Campbell assisted in the development of the New York Women in Law Enforcement organization, where she was a part of the original Board of Directors and served as the first President of NYWLE. She holds a Bachelor of Science and a Master of Arts Degree.

Lieutenant (retired) Cathleen Wichmann
National Instructor

Lieutenant Cathleen Wichmann retired in 2016 after serving for 25 years with the Milwaukee Police Department (MPD). She served in many areas of the PD including Patrol, Communications, Tactical Enforcement (SWAT), and the Police Academy. Prior to retirement, she served as a Lieutenant over the Neighborhood Policing Bureau. She spent two tours of duty with the Tactical Enforcement Unit, both as a sergeant and unit commander. Cathleen received her Bachelor’s Degree in Criminal Justice from the University of Wisconsin-Platteville. She is a member of the IACP, National Tactical Officers Association, and the Wisconsin Association of SWAT Personnel.

Lieutenant Colonel (retired) Kevin Eldridge
National Instructor

Lieutenant Colonel Eldridge retired from the Colorado State Patrol after 31 years in law enforcement that includes serving in the Police Departments of Red Rocks Community College and Westminster. He supervised various areas including field troopers, Accident Reconstruction Team, Immigration Enforcement Unit, Records, Policy, C.A.L.E.A., Analysts, Aircraft Unit Communications, Training Academy, Public Affairs, Logistical Services, Capitol Security and Dignitary Protection. Eldridge has presented across North America on the Impacts of Legalized Recreational Marijuana. He is a graduate of the F.B.I. National Academy 252nd Session and the Northwestern University Center for Public Safety School of Police Staff and Command 304th Session.

S. Ali Moosvi
National Instructor

S. Moosvi polices in one of Canada’s largest cities and is a 28-year veteran with experience ranging from front-line emergency response to major case task force investigations. His experience has helped him become an engaging presenter and he continues to represent his agency at a variety of venues in Canada and the United States. He is the only Canadian trainer to deliver national training-of-trainer courses for the Fair and Impartial Policing® program. Ali provides dynamic context to the FIP program by using his extensive front line experience to illustrate practical applications of the FIP principles.

Lieutenant Dave Tripp
National Instructor

Lieutenant Tripp oversees training, Professional Development and Special Services for the Maine State Police. During his 19-year career with the Maine State Police, Lt. Tripp has held numerous positions working several facets within the organization. Prior positions held within the Maine State Police Department include: Trooper, Troop Investigator, Detective and Senior Evidence Response Team member, Patrol Sergeant and Troop D Commander. Tripp started his law enforcement career as a reserve officer for the Belfast Police Department and the Waldo County Sheriff’s Office. He is a member of several professional organizations including the International Association of Chiefs of Police, the Maine Association of Chiefs of Police, and the International Association of Identification. He teaches the Leadership in Police Organizations program also known as the West Point Leadership program. Tripp is currently enrolled at Husson University in Bangor, Maine.

When studies are complete he will hold a B.A. in Criminal Justice and a Masters in Behavioral Science.

Sergeant John Sluth
National Instructor

Sergeant John Sluth started his policing career in 1985 when he enlisted in the United States Army for the Military Police Corps. After serving on active duty he was hired by the Palm Beach County Sheriff’s Office. Sgt. Sluth currently serves in the agency’s Training Division as the Training Coordinator. He has held numerous positions within PBSO, including Deputy Sheriff, Property Crimes Detective, Field Training Officer, Road Patrol Supervisor, Volunteer Services Supervisor, and Detective Sergeant. Sgt. Sluth is also currently assigned as the Assistant Commander of the department’s Emergency Field Force and a Squad Leader for the Honor Guard. He is a graduate of the Southern Police Institute/University of Louisville’s Command Officer Development Course and is a graduate of the FBI-LEEDA Trilogy program. Sgt. Sluth holds a Bachelor of Science degree in Emergency Management from Barry University and is currently pursuing his Master’s Degree in Emergency Services Management.

FAIR AND IMPARTIAL POLICING STAFF

Laura Nickles – Logistical Manager

Tia Patterson – Logistical Coordinator

Jodi Raimondo – Executive Assistant

Stacy Milligan – Project Manager

Andy Rohde – Technology Coordinator