How to Predict Violence and Influence Outcomes
Dynamics of Street Engagements and Situational Awareness
Legally Justified; But was it Avoidable?
The Crucial Question at the Core of Use of Force
Street Survival Seminar
Developing Smarter, Safer, More Successful Officers for 40 Years!
(Calibre Press is now offering this course as a 3 hour Webex© based seminar. Should you like information on our full, 8-hour program, please contact us.)
Implicit Bias is a commonly misinterpreted term. Often used to describe unconscious racism, implicit biases are, in actuality, much more than a singularly held prejudice. They are much more complex in scope. They are possessed by all human beings and exist for a purpose. The key questions regarding biases we hold unconsciously are: Why do we have them? Where do they come from? What are mine? And perhaps most importantly: Are they helpful or maladaptive when it comes to assessing, deciding and behaving during interactions with others?
In this course, we will dissect all biases, whether implicit or explicit, and examine whether we have any that are illicit in nature, particularly as they relate to race and cultural diversity. Biases that could cause officers to unconsciously view certain people as inherently dangerous can result inaccurate assessments, flawed decisions, unprofessional behavior and unnecessary uses of force.
We address topics that include, but are not limited to the following:
This class is a crash course in contemporary leadership skills and traits. It’s essential to those interested in learning… and great to those currently leading.
Officer Rivera, Salinas PD, CA
“This was excellent training. I loved the format, wish it would have been in person. Best implicit bias training I have taken! Finally a training that explained rather than accused.”
Assistant Chief – NE Game & Parks
“I learned a great deal about our perceptions and implicit biases and how our biases determine how we react to situations.
Deputy II Perez – Virginia Beach Sheriff’s Office, VA
“Excellent Course with good information that officers should hear. Everyone has biases but it’s good to recognize the good vs the bad.
Officer Lange – Orono Police Department, MN