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Basic Commandments for Teaching Law Enforcement Officers

POLICE Contributing Editor Doug Wyllie discusses "basic" commandments for effective law enforcement instruction with Don Moore, owner of SBCM Protection Consultants.

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Why You Should Train for Contacts with Autistic Persons

POLICE contributing editor Doug Wyllie speaks with Seattle Police Officer Chris Christman about what officers need to know when contacting autistic subjectes.

Quotes That Hammer Home Police Training Lessons

Police trainers frequently use quotes and historical references to hammer home their instruction for a variety of reasons. Here are five quotes utilized by five notable law enforcement trainers.

Practice What You Suck At

ILEETA Trainer of the Year Todd Fletcher talks with POLICE Contributing Editor Doug Wyllie about why officers should practice what they suck at.

Training to Testify

POLICE Contributing Editor Doug Wyllie discusses with Colin Gallagher why police should train to testify.

The Role of Civilians in Police Training

POLICE Contributing Editor Doug Wyllie and police trainer Kim Schlau discuss the role of civilian experts in law enforcement education.

Rethinking the OODA Loop

Why "orientation" is the most critical aspect of the OODA Loop.

Police Trainer Says Officers Should "Practice What You Suck At"

Todd Fletcher—owner and lead instructor for Combative Firearms Training and 2022 ILEETA Trainer of the Year—delivers a course titled, "Practice What You Suck At" during which he emphasizes the importance of working on skills that improving your weaknesses and take you outside of your comfort zone.

Making Training More Memorable with Catchphrases

Brian Willis, president of Winning Mind Training, talks about how he uses memorable phrases to make law enforcement training concepts easier to understand and retain.

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Autism Awareness Month: Training Police for Contact with ASD Subjects

Police contact with a person on the Autism spectrum can stem from a missing persons report, a medical emergency, a criminal complaint, or just about anything else. Training and education can help keep officers and individuals with an autism spectrum disorder safe.

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