Throughout our careers we are conditioned to recognize and respond to negative behaviour. How does that impact us as law enforcement managers? While the universal laws of accountability apply to the law enforcement profession, we face challenges unique to our field.
The courses at the Faculty of Leadership and Management provide candid discussion of our shortcomings and strengths as managers and leaders. It defines accountability relative to the law enforcement organization and describes best practices to improve accountability up and down the chain-of-command. Our courses are uniquely designed on experiential training experience that takes a process-oriented approach to developing great leaders who learn how to: build trust and influence with others; define their team's purpose and their "job to be done"; create a strategic link between the work of the team and the goals of the organization; connect the work of the team to the organization's resource model; align the essential systems of execution, talent, core work processes, and customer feedback.
We study the application of Ethics and critical thinking skills among many others to law enforcement decision-making and problem-solving. Tools such as learning style assessments, mind-maps, performance evaluations and reward systems are identified. The courses are designed to inform, inspire and encourage all participants to become law enforcement leaders.