The traits of a police officer include emotional stability, honesty, integrity and incorruptibility. In addition interpersonal skills, sound judgment, justice, service mindedness, resourcefulness and the ability to empathize are required. Empathy is defined as the capacity to take the role of the other. Officers are conferred power and entrusted to use it to perform their dangerous work, given they are first responders. Continue reading
Category: Police Training
The Long Beach Local News (LBLN) was on site to report on the first annual Safe Schools Summit. — Embassy Consulting is pleased to announce the launching of their 1st Safe Schools Summit. This day-long event brings together a diverse group of professionals that include educators, administrators, law enforcement and school safety professionals to collaborate and work together towards creating and fostering a safe and secure learning environment.
Embassy is honored to have received a contract to begin Human Relations Training for the employees of the Los Angeles World Airport Police Department (LAWA) The LAWA Police Department leads the nation’s largest aviation law enforcement agency with more than 1,100 sworn and civilian employees who work at Los Angeles International (LAX), Van Nuys (VNY). and Ontario (ONT) Airports. Continue reading
The California Police Chief’s Association established a working group to address homelessness and interacting with the mentally ill. Here is a portion of the report which highlights the importance of training for law enforcement in how to interact effectively with the mentally ill. Embassy Consulting Services is listed in the report as a resource to conduct mentally ill training for law enforcement. Continue reading
Embassy Consulting Services, LLC was “tapped” by the Long Beach Police Department to Design and Deliver a Comprehensive Procedural Justice Training Course
The Long Beach Police Department (LBPD) recently received a two-year, $600,000 grant from the California Board of State and Community Corrections (BSCC), which will focus on strengthening the department’s relationship with the community and developing new practices for dealing with the city’s outcasts, city officials announced today. Continue reading
Originally published in the July 2013 issue of the Community Policing Dispatch from the U.S. Department of Justice COPS Office.
The number one piece of advice savvy law enforcement officers give for maintaining safe, inclusive communities is this: Don’t wait for a hate crime or a crisis to happen in your town before you take action; make sure you are taking a preventive approach and have established relationships and programs with members of different racial, ethnic, religious, and cultural groups in your community. But with busy schedules and limited resources, how do you engage your community in a meaningful way in the absence of a crisis?