POST Monthly Report

january 2017

 

ENVIRONMENTAL CRIMES COURSE FOR DISPATCHERS NOW AVAILABLE

Environmental crimes continue to have a huge impact on our state and its resources.   A PSD’s Role in Environmental Crimes is a 4-hour course designed to provide students with the knowledge and skills to recognize and correctly respond to reports of environmental crimes.  As a total training package available on the POST Learning Portal, this course can be certified and taught for continued professional training (CPT) credit.  If you should have any questions or concerns, please contact Rosanna McKinney at (916) 227-3897.

POST RELEASES “2017 LEGAL UPDATE” TRAINING VIDEO AND PRINT GUIDE ON LEARNING PORTAL

The 2017 Legal Update video program was released in mid-January on the POST Learning Portal.  The video provides a comprehensive overview of new legislation and case law decisions that affect California law enforcement in the new year.  Leading subject matter experts present numerous new general laws, traffic laws, and case decisions that may have significant impact on how peace officers perform their jobs and enforce laws.  The program features a companion Reference Guide for printing or downloading.  Video segments are formatted for immediate download to PCs, mobile devices, and smartphones for on-demand viewing and reference in the field.  This annual legal update video program allows California law enforcement personnel to remain current on important changes in law without the added time and expense of travel to training locations. 

Questions regarding the program, please contact Ronald Crook, POST Learning Technology Resources Bureau, at (916) 227-3913.

LD34 FIRST AID CPR UPDATE

To comply with the new regulations imposed by the Training and Testing Specifications for LD34 First Aid and CPR effective February 1, 2017, POST staff met with subject matter experts and the test panel to review current LD34 test items and create new cognitive test items and test forms.

Questions regarding the LD34 First Aid and CPR Update may be directed to Personnel Selection Consultant II Diane Hrepich, Standards, Evaluation, and Research Bureau, at (916) 227-4831.

TMAS II COGNITIVE TESTS

With the official release of TMAS II on February 15th, staff met with the test panel to continue their review and editing of the test items and format the new cognitive test forms.

Questions regarding the testing for the basic courses may be directed to Personnel Selection Consultant II Diane Hrepich, Standards, Evaluation, and Research Bureau, at (916) 227-4831.

PUBLIC SAFETY DISPATCHER SELECTION TEST BATTERY

The Standards, Evaluation, and Research Bureau has begun a project to update the selection test battery for Public Safety Dispatchers.  Beginning in March the first workshop will be conducted to review the list of abilities that are necessary for dispatcher candidates to possess when hired. The members of that workshop will include dispatcher supervisors, managers, and trainers. The workshop group may determine that abilities should be added and/or deleted from the list of necessary abilities. A survey will then be conducted of agencies throughout the state to endorse or reject any changes made to the list by the workshop group.  Individuals in these classifications are encouraged to contact Ken Boyd, Personnel Selection Consultant II, to participate as Subject Matter Experts in this project. 

Questions or comments regarding this update process may directed to Ken Boyd, Standards, Evaluations and Research Bureau, at (916) 227-2810.

VENTURA COUNTY LETMA

On January 26, 2017, training managers from the Ventura County region met for their quarterly Law Enforcement Training Managers Association (LETMA) meeting.  Topics covered at the meeting were upcoming training opportunities for agencies, dates for future and graduating police academy classes, and a POST update was provided by the regional consultant.

Questions regarding the Ventura County LETMA meetings may be directed to Senior Consultant Christine Ford, Training Delivery and Compliance Bureau, at (916) 227-0472.

CENTRAL COAST CAPTO MEETING

On January 30, 2017, the Central Coast CAPTO (California Association of Police Training Officers) group held their quarterly training meeting at the Santa Maria Police Department.  Training Coordinators from San Luis Obispo, Santa Barbara, and Ventura Counties discussed training requirements related to Field Training Officers (SB29), First Aid/CPR updates, and a POST update was provided by the Regional Consultant.  CAPTO representatives discussed the goals of hosting more training regionally and state-wide for training managers in the future.

Questions regarding Central Coast CAPTO meetings may be directed to Senior Consultant Christine Ford, Training Delivery and Compliance Bureau, at (916) 227-0472.

TRAINING PROGRAM SERVICES (TPS) HOSTED A WORKSHOP TO DEVELOP COMMUNITY OUTREACH THROUGH FORCE OPTION SIMULATOR (FOS)

On January 4 and 5, 2017, Training Program Services (TPS) hosted a workshop to develop community outreach through FOS.  This workshop involved a focus group that consisted of federal, state and local elected officials and community groups throughout California.  The goal of this workshop was to develop curriculum based on a concept developed by the Redding Police Department, which provides opportunities for community representatives to be exposed to the same use of force decision making process experienced by law enforcement officers.  Ultimately, the course designed through this process will be disseminated to 24 Regional Skills Training Centers (RSTC) throughout the State.

Questions regarding this training may be directed to Senior Consultants Tamara Baarts, Janna Munk or Charles Evans, Training Program Services.

POST CERTIFICATION REVIEW PROJECT REPORT 

In 2016, POST personnel and POST law enforcement (LE) stakeholders were invited to take part in a collaborative effort toward developing a simplified course certification process. Individuals wishing to participate agreed to commit to a six-month work project.

In January 2017, the identified LE participants beta tested a survey designed to elicit input from California law enforcement personnel who have experience with POST course certification. The LE participants met for a 4 hour workshop to review the results of the survey and improve the quality of the questions.  The new survey will be distributed to the field February 14, 2017 to obtain information and feedback from POST clients and stakeholders across California.

Additionally, POST participants attended a 2 hour January workshop to clarify objectives, assign responsibilities, and discuss the internal changes that would be necessary to support a new course certification process.  Moving forward, both POST participants and the LE participants will become a team, attending a series of monthly workshops together to review the survey results and develop long term solutions.

Questions regarding this training may be directed to Senior Consultants Janna Munk, Training Program Services.

COMMUNICATION MANAGER’S COURSE IN DEVELOPMENT

From January 31-February 2, 2017, POST held the first of several workshops to develop a Communication Manager’s Course.  This course will focus on preparing the new Communications Manager for the complexity of communications center administration, strategies to overcome unique industry challenges, and preparation for changes in the future of public safety dispatch centers.  The course is designed to fulfill agency needs for both civilian and sworn personnel.  Development of the course is expected to be completed by Fall 2017.

Questions or comments regarding the Communication Manager’s Course, may be directed to Rosanna McKinney.

 

LEGISLATIVE UPDATE – STATUS OF CURRENT LEGISLATION

The following are bills in Legislative Session 2017-18.  Each bill would have an impact on POST operations, or be of significant interest to law enforcement partners. Note: updates were made on 2/9/17.

Bill # and Author Title and Summary Status of Bill

AB 6

Assembly Member Lackey

 

Driving under the influence: drug testing.

This bill would authorize an officer to use a preliminary oral fluid screening test that indicates the presence or concentration of a drug or controlled substance as a further investigatory tool in order to establish reasonable cause to believe the person was driving a vehicle in violation of certain prohibitions against driving under the influence of drugs.

Introduced Date: 12/5/2016

Status: Referred to Committee on Public Safety on 1/19/2017

AB 16

Assembly Member Cooper

 

Criminal law: DNA evidence.

This bill would require persons convicted of specified misdemeanors to provide buccal swab samples, right thumbprints, and a full palm print impression of each hand, and any blood specimens or other biological samples required for law enforcement identification analysis.

Introduced Date: 12/5/2016

Status: Referred to Committee on Public Safety on 1/19/2017

AB 27

Assembly Member Melendez

Violent felonies: sex offenses.

This bill would additionally define as violent felonies rape, sodomy, penetration with a foreign object, or oral copulation, if the victim was unconscious, if the victim was incapable of giving consent due to intoxication, if the victim was incapable of giving legal consent because of a mental disorder or developmental or physical disability, if the victim submitted to the act under the belief that the person committing the act was someone known to the victim other than the accused, or if the act was accomplished against the victim’s will by threatening to use the authority of a public official, thereby amending Proposition 36 by adding to the list of violent felonies that can be prosecuted as a 3rd strike.

Introduced Date: 12/5/2016

Status: Referred to Committee on Public Safety on 1/19/2017

AB 41

Assembly Member Chiu

DNA evidence.

This bill would require law enforcement agencies to report information regarding rape kit evidence, within 120 days of the collection of the kit, to the Department of Justice through a database established by the department.

Introduced Date: 12/5/2016

Status: Referred to Committee on Public Safety on 1/19/2017

AB 64

Assembly Members Bonta, Cooley, Jones-Sawyer, Lackey, and Wood

Cannabis: medical and nonmedical: regulation and advertising.

This bill would specify that a dispensary, producing dispensary, or retailer license may be issued for storefront locations with direct physical access for the public or nonstorefront locations without direct physical access for the public. This bill would expand that prohibition to apply to advertising or marketing on all interstate highways or state highways and would apply those restrictions and requirements, with this expanded prohibition, to all entities regardless of licensure under AUMA.

Introduced Date: 12/12/2016

AB 67

Assembly Member Rodriquez and Cervantes

Violent and nonviolent felonies.

This bill would state the intent of the Legislature to enact legislation to define human trafficking, domestic violence involving strangulation, and rape of an unconscious person as violent felonies.


Introduced Date: 12/14/2016

AB 76

Assembly Member
Chau

Adult-use marijuana: marketing.

This bill would state the intent of the Legislature to introduce legislation relating to the prohibition of the marketing of adult-use marijuana to children.

Introduced Date: 1/4/2017

AB 87

Assembly Member
Ting

Autonomous vehicles.

Under existing law, it is unlawful and constitutes an infraction for any person to violate, or fail to comply with any provision of the Vehicle Code, unless otherwise specified. This bill would provide that violation of this section is not an infraction and would instead, among other things, require the department to revoke the registration of a vehicle that is being operated in violation of those provisions. The bill would also authorize a peace officer to cause the removal and seizure of a vehicle operating on the public streets with a registration that has been revoked pursuant to these provisions and authorize the department to impose a penalty of up to $25,000 per day for each autonomous vehicle operating in violation of these provisions.

Introduction Date: 1/5/2017

Status: Referred to Committees on Transportation and Communications and Conveyance on 1/19/2017

AB 158

Assembly Member
Chu

Hate crime reporting standards.

Existing law establishes the Commission on Peace Officer Standards and Training and requires the commission to establish minimum training standards for specified law enforcement officers. Existing law requires the commission to develop guidelines and a course of instruction and training for law enforcement officers addressing hate crimes. Existing law requires the course to include instruction in reporting and documenting hate crimes, as defined. This bill would state the intent of the Legislature to enact legislation establishing uniform hate crime reporting standards for law enforcement agencies statewide applicable only while he or she is engaged in the performance of his or her assigned duties.

Introduced Date: 1/12/2017

AB 163

Assembly Member Weber

School safety: peace officer interactions with pupils.

This bill would require the governing board of a school district to adopt and annually review a policy regarding the scope of peace officer interactions, including, but not limited to, those employed by a school police department or by a local law enforcement agency, with pupils and to consider how to reduce the presence of peace officers on campus. The bill would require those policies to include specified elements, including, among others, that school staff only call a peace officer when there is a real and immediate physical threat to pupils, teachers, or public safety or when mandated by existing law, that a peace officer not arrest or discipline pupils for violations of school rules or for low-level misconduct, and that a peace officer not interview or arrest a pupil on a school campus during school hours absent a real and immediate physical threat to pupils, teachers, or public safety.

Introduced Date: 1/13/2017

Status: Referred to Committees on Education and Public Safety on 1/30/2017

AB 173

Assembly Member Jones-Sawyer

School safety: peace officer interactions with pupils.

This bill would require the governing board of a school district to adopt policies mandating proper protection of pupils’ rights in interactions with peace officers, including, but not limited to, that school staff not call a peace officer to arrest, discipline, or otherwise interact with a pupil for a violation of school rules and that school staff exhaust all alternatives before involving a peace officer for low-level misconduct. The bill would require a school district to collect and publicly report comprehensive data regarding peace officer interactions with pupils and to have a procedure through which pupils and community members can complain about misconduct relating to peace officer interactions with pupils. 

Introduced Date: 1/17/2017

Status: Referred to Committees on Education and Public Safety on 1/30/2017

AB 197

Assembly Member Kiley

Violent felonies.

This bill would additionally define as violent felonies child abduction, providing a child under 16 years of age for purposes of a lewd act, abduction of a minor for purposes of prostitution, child abuse, sodomy with a minor, oral copulation of a minor, contact with a minor to commit specified offenses, arranging a meeting with a minor for lewd purposes, employing a minor to produce sexual matter, elder and dependent adult abuse, false imprisonment of an elder or dependent adult, and animal abuse, as specified, thereby amending Proposition 36 by adding to the list of violent felonies that can be prosecuted as a 3rd strike. By changing the definition of a crime, this bill would impose a state-mandated local program.

Introduced Date: 1/19/2017

Status: Referred to Committee on Public Safety on 1/30/2017 

AB 208

Assembly Member Eggman

Deferred entry of judgment: pretrial diversion.

This bill would make the deferred entry of judgment program a pretrial diversion program. The bill would make that a defendant qualify for the pretrial diversion program if he or she has no prior conviction within 5 years prior to the alleged commission of the charged offense for any offense involving controlled substances other than the offense that qualifies him or her for diversion, the charged offense did not involve violence, there is no evidence within the past 5 years of a violation relating to narcotics or restricted dangerous drugs other than a violation that qualifies for the program, and the defendant has no prior conviction for a serious or violent felony within 5 years prior to the alleged commission of the charged offense.

Introduced Date: 1/23/2017

Status: Referred to Committee on Public Safety on 2/6/2017 

AB 210

Assembly Member Santiago

Homeless multidisciplinary personnel team.

This bill would authorize counties to also establish a homeless adult, child, and family multidisciplinary personnel team, as defined, with the goal of facilitating the expedited identification, assessment, and linkage of homeless individuals to housing and supportive services within that county to allow provider agencies to share confidential information, as specified, for the purpose of coordinating housing and supportive services to ensure continuity of care. The bill would authorize the homeless adult, child, and family multidisciplinary personnel team to designate qualified persons to be a member of the team and would require every member who receives information or records regarding children and families in his or her capacity as a member of the team to be under the same privacy and confidentiality obligations and subject to the same confidentiality penalties as the person disclosing or providing the information or records. The bill would also require the information or records to be maintained in a manner that ensures the maximum protection of privacy and confidentiality rights.

Introduced Date: 1/23/2017

Status: Referred to Committees on Human Services and Privacy and Consumer Protection on 2/6/2017 

AB 264

Assembly Member Low

Protective orders.

Under existing law, the court is required to consider, at the time of sentencing, issuing a protective order, which may be valid for up to 10 years, in a case in which a defendant has been convicted of a crime of domestic violence or of specified sex offenses, restraining the defendant from any contact with the victim. Under existing law, contempt of a court order is a misdemeanor, as specified. This bill would require the court to consider issuing a protective order, which may be valid for up to 10 years, restraining the defendant from any contact with a victim of, or witness to, any crime for which the defendant suffered a conviction.

Introduced Date: 1/31/2017

ACR 9

Assembly Member Fletcher

Officer Jonathan M. De Guzman Memorial Bridge.

This measure would designate the Palomar Street Bridge on Interstate 805 at Milepost 5.07, number 57-222, in the City of Chula Vista, California, as the Officer Jonathan M. De Guzman Memorial Bridge. The measure would request the Department of Transportation to determine the cost for appropriate signs showing this special designation and, upon receiving donations from nonstate sources covering that cost, to erect those signs.

Introduced Date: 1/13/2017

Status: Referred to Committee on 1/30/2017

SB 8

Senator Beall

Diversion: mental disorders

This bill would authorize a court, with the consent of the defendant and a waiver of the defendant’s speedy trial right, to postpone prosecution of a misdemeanor or a felony punishable in a county jail, and place the defendant in a pretrial diversion program if the court is satisfied the defendant suffers from a mental disorder, that the defendant’s mental disorder played a significant role in the commission of the charged offense, and that the defendant would benefit from mental health treatment. The bill would allow the defense to arrange, to the satisfaction of the court, for a program of mental health treatment utilizing existing inpatient or outpatient mental health resources. The bill would require the defense to provide reports on the defendant’s progress to the court and the prosecution not less than every 6 months. By increasing the duties of local prosecutors, this bill would impose a state-mandated local program. The bill would require the arrest, upon successful completion of the diversion program, to be deemed never to have occurred, except as provided.

Introduced Date: 12/5/2016

Status: Referred to Committee Public Safety on 1/12/2017

SB 10

Senator Hertzberg

Bail: pretrial release.

This bill would require the court to release a defendant being held for a misdemeanor offense on his or her own recognizance unless the court makes an additional finding on the record that there is no condition or combination of conditions that would reasonably ensure public safety and the appearance of the defendant if the defendant is released on his or her own recognizance.

Introduced Date: 12/5/2017

Status: Amended in Senate on 1/17/2017; Re-referred to Committee on Public Safety 1/26/2017

SB 21

Senator Hill

Law enforcement agencies: surveillance: policies.

This bill would, beginning July 1, 2018, require each law enforcement agency, as defined, to submit to its governing body at a noticed hearing, open to the public, a proposed plan for the use of all surveillance technology and the information collected, as specified. The bill would require that the law enforcement agency submit an amendment to the surveillance plan, pursuant to the same open meeting requirements, for each new type of surveillance technology sought to be used.

Introduced Date: 12/5/2016

Status: Referred to Committees on Public Safety and Judiciary on 1/12/2017 

SB 22

Senator Hill

Firearms: law enforcement agencies: agency firearm accounting.

This bill would require a law enforcement agency, as defined, to adopt a written procedure to account for firearms that are owned, acquired, maintained, sold, loaned, lost, stolen, or in any way possessed by that agency or by an employee of that agency if used or carried for purposes of carrying out the official duties of his or her employment, as specified. The bill would require that the acquisition of firearms by an agency employee for use within the course of his or her employment be entered into the AFS, and would require that a record of firearms that are lost, stolen, or otherwise disposed of be entered into the AFS. By imposing additional duties on local law enforcement agencies, this bill would impose a state-mandated local program.

Introduced Date: 12/5/2016

Status: Referred to Committee on Public Safety on 1/12/2017 

SB 26

Senator Leyva

Sex offenders: access to schools.

This bill would make it a misdemeanor for a registered sex offender to come into any school building or upon any school grounds under any circumstance by removing the provision allowing for entry by such an offender with lawful business and the written permission from the chief administrative official of the school. By changing the definition of a crime, this bill would impose a state-mandated local program.

Introduced Date: 12/5/2016

Status: Referred to Committees on Education and Public Safety on 1/12/2017 

SB 29

Senator Lara

Law enforcement: immigration.

This bill would, commencing on January 1, 2019, prohibit a city, county, or city and county, or a local law enforcement agency from entering into, renewing, or extending the length of a contract with a private corporation, contractor, or vendor to detain immigrants in civil immigration proceedings for profit. This bill would require a city, county, or city and county, or a local law enforcement agency that chooses to enter into, renew, or extend a contract to detain immigrants in civil immigration proceedings to detain immigrants only pursuant to a contract that requires the immigration detention facility operator to adhere to specified standards.

Introduced Date: 12/5/2016

Status: Referred to Committee on Judiciary on 1/12/2017 

SB 40

Senator Roth

Domestic violence.

This bill would recognize state law to separately establish the felony offense of domestic violence where the corporal injury is caused by strangulation or suffocation, as specified.

Introduced Date: 12/5/2016

Status: Referred to Committees on Public Safety and Appropriations on 1/12/2017 

SB 54

Senator De León

Law enforcement: sharing data.

Existing law provides that when there is reason to believe that a person arrested for a violation of specified controlled substance provisions may not be a citizen of the United States, the arresting agency shall notify the appropriate agency of the United States having charge of deportation matters. This bill would repeal those provisions. This bill would, among other things, prohibit state and local law enforcement agencies and school police and security departments from using resources to investigate, detain, detect, report, or arrest persons for immigration enforcement purposes, or to investigate, enforce, or assist in the investigation or enforcement of any federal program requiring registration of individuals on the basis of race, gender, sexual orientation, religion, or national or ethnic origin, as specified.

Introduced Date: 12/5/2017

Amended in Senate on 1/24/2017. Re-referred to Committee on Appropriations on 1/31/2017

SB 65

Senator Hill

Vehicles: alcohol and marijuana: penalties.

Existing law makes it an infraction to drink any alcoholic beverage while driving a motor vehicle upon any highway or on other specified lands. This bill would instead make driving or operating a vehicle upon any highway or specified lands, or driving or operating a boat, vessel, or aircraft while drinking any alcoholic beverage, punishable as either an infraction or a misdemeanor. The bill would also make driving or operating a vehicle, boat, vessel, or aircraft while smoking or ingesting marijuana or marijuana products an offense punishable as an infraction or a misdemeanor. The bill would authorize a court to order a defendant to attend drug or alcohol education and counseling classes in addition to those penalties.

Introduced Date: 12/29/2016

Status: Referred to Committees Transportation and Housing and Public Safety on 1/12/2017 

SB 75

Senator Bates

Violent felonies.

Existing law, as amended by Proposition 21 as approved by the voters at the March 7, 2000, statewide primary election and by Proposition 83 of the November 7, 2006, statewide general election, classifies certain felonies as violent felonies for purposes of various provisions of the Penal Code. Existing law generally imposes an additional one-year term for a felony and 3-year term for a violent felony for each prior separate prison term served for a felony or a violent felony, respectively. The Legislature may amend this initiative statute by a statute passed in each house by a 2/3 vote. This bill would additionally define, among other crimes, the offenses of vehicular manslaughter, human trafficking involving a minor, assault with a deadly weapon, solicitation of murder, rape under various specified circumstances, and grand theft of a firearm as violent felonies for purposes of imposing specified sentence enhancements. The bill would also make conforming changes.

Introduced Date: 1/10/2017

Status: Referred to Committee on Public Safety on 1/19/2017

SB 139

Senator Wilk

Harmful substances: local regulation.

This bill would allow a city, county, or city and county, to regulate, by ordinance, the sale of a substance used as a recreational drug that poses a threat to human life or health and a particular risk to minors if specified conditions are met, including the fact that the substance is sold under a product name or label that is clearly identifiable, there is substantial evidence that the substance has been advertised, purchased, sold, or consumed as a recreational drug, and there is substantial evidence that the substance can cause intoxication, disability, or death if ingested smoked, inhaled, or injected into the body. The bill would allow the city council or board of supervisors to require vendors to maintain records of sale, make inventory available for inspection by a peace officer, and store the substance in a secure place that cannot be accessed by minors. The bill would allow the city, county, or city and county, to prohibit the sale of the substance to minors and require the payment of a penalty for noncompliance with the ordinance, not to exceed $250.

Introduced Date: 1/13/2017

Status: Referred to Committee on Government and Finance on 1/26/2017

SB 179

Senator Atkins

Gender identity: female, male, or nonbinary.

This bill would delete the requirement that an applicant have undergone any treatment and instead would authorize a person to submit to the State Registrar an application to change gender on the birth certificate and an affidavit attesting, under penalty of perjury, that the request for a change of gender is to conform the person’s legal gender to the person’s gender identity and not for any fraudulent purpose. By requiring the affidavit to be attested to under penalty of perjury, this bill would create a crime, and thus impose a state-mandated local program. This bill would authorize the change of gender on the new birth certificate to be female, male, or nonbinary.

Introduced Date: 1/24/2017

Status: Referred to Committee on Transportation and Housing and Judiciary on 2/2/2017

SB 190

Senators Mitchell and Lara

Juveniles.

This bill would make those fees payable only by adult participants of that home detention program who are over 21 years of age and under the jurisdiction of the criminal court.  This bill would instead require the court to order a defendant to pay that reasonable fee only if the defendant is an adult who is over 21 years of age and under the jurisdiction of the criminal court. The bill would also delete the provision requiring the court to charge the minor that reasonable fee.  This bill would delete the $20 maximum on support and maintenance payments and delete the authorization of the county board of supervisors to establish a maximum amount that the court may order the county to pay.

Introduced Date: 1/26/2017

SB 204

Senator Dodd

Domestic violence: protective orders.

This bill would enact the Uniform Recognition and Enforcement of Canadian Domestic Violence Protection Orders Act, which would authorize the enforcement of a valid Canadian domestic violence protection order in a tribunal of this state under certain conditions. The bill would prescribe the criteria for a determination of the validity of a protection order under these provisions, as specified, and would authorize the registration of such a protection order in the Domestic Violence Restraining Order System. The bill would require a law enforcement officer of this state to enforce a protection order under these provisions upon determining that there is probable cause to believe that a valid protection order exists and has been violated.
Introduced Date: 1/31/2017 

 The POST Monthly Report is a monthly status report that informs POST Commissioners and the California law enforcement community of recent progress on POST projects and instructional programs under development, and other information of importance to our mission to continually enhance the professionalism of California law enforcement.

©2017 Commission on Peace Officer Standards and Training | 860 Stillwater Road, Suite 100, West Sacramento, CA 95605
To subscribe to email alerts for POST Monthly Report, please subscribe here.