Nearly every police executive in the nation, whether from a large metropolitan department or a small-town agency, faces issues and opportunities, but in the Native American community, the law enforcement leader must address a unique set of challenges and concerns. To address these challenges the COPS Office funded the Upper Midwest Community Policing Institute (UMCPI) and its partner, Community Safety Institute (CSI), to create and deliver a Tribal Law Enforcement Executive Leadership course. For over a decade, the COPS Office has provided tribal policing grants, as well as trainings and technology. The essence of leadership is a mixture of physical and mental traits, intelligence, aptitude, and temperament. In the law enforcement community, teams of officers are assigned the task of maintaining order and arresting offenders within a defined area. In tribal policing, strike teams or support teams are often deployed to address crime problems in specific geographic locations. Throughout the course, participants take a variety of self-assessments in order to determine their strengths and weaknesses in important leadership areas, such as: accountability, delegation, decision-making, management styles, motivation, teamwork, and time management.
The NATS III – Tribal Law Enforcement Executive Leadership Course prepares tribal police leaders to effectively address leadership challenges of today. ChallengeDiversity training in many organizations is as much an effort to reduce legal exposure as it is to help people work better together. Your Client Partner is a dedicated key point of contact for all aspects of your business relationship with FranklinCovey.
School Resource Officer Larry Brown and Angela Machon proudly display her certificate for completing the Law Enforcement Leadership Academy. Boothbay Region High School senior Angela Machon had a glimpse into the world of police work earlier this month.
On day one, Lincoln County students toured the jail, Lincoln County Sheriff’s Office and Communications Center.
Lincoln County Academy School Resource Officer Mark Bridgham said they are already planning for next year’s Academy, “This was our first year joining Waldo County in the Leadership School.


Next year, interested Lincoln County high school students will have another chance for an inside look at police work. The Tribal Police Chief must be able to perform under extreme environmental and social conditions, while blending officers from other cultures who may have differing values and philosophies on Native American policing, into one agency—unified to fight crime, protect citizens, and improve the quality of life for everyone.
This third and final installment of the COPS Native American Training Series (NATS) is specifically designed for the tribal law enforcement chief executive and their command staff.
McDowell Yavapai Nation Police Department, wrote after receiving the training, “I would like to say how beneficial this training was for me. However, research has indicated that many of these programs were not being utilized because they were not tailored to the Native American community.
Conventional theory tells us that leadership is a tough quality to define and that there is no one definition that fits all aspects of leadership. In tribal police departments these terms are further blurred as managers are assigned to take temporary leadership positions before returning to their permanent positions. A leader has a special responsibility for the functioning of this group and must know the best way to produce the highest level of success. Teams of officers who have never worked together before are often assembled from various agencies and sent to assist their host agency on large tribal reservations far from their regular duty stations.
The COPS Office materials selected for inclusion in this course, combined with cutting edge 21st century leadership training and identified best practices, have been enthusiastically accepted by Native American police. Your Client Partner will help you with information regarding certification, implementation planning, and promoting your programs. Machon was one of 16 students from Lincoln and Waldo counties who participated in a four-day Law Enforcement Leadership Academy. The next day, they settled in with Waldo County students at Camp Kieve for a three-day experience designed to mimic the police academy. In addition, LCSO Detective Jared Mitkus taught an introduction to forensics and self-defense and a Navy SEALS instructor taught fire and shelter-building skills.


Machon said students were roused from their sleep one night and had to quickly assemble and respond to a mock crime.
Because they failed to secure the car and left the keys, the “suspect” ended up driving off.
Meanwhile Machon will be attending Roger Williams University where she will major in forensics science. The COPS Native American Training Series is designed to tailor existing successfully implemented community policing initiatives to meet the needs of Native Americans, thereby increasing utilization of the training programs and institutionalization of community policing in tribal communities. Even more difficult may be the transition from supervisor to police executive with little or no formal training or preparation.
Effective leaders have the ability to determine the type of leadership interventions that are needed for the group to be successful. For tribal police executives, leading these disparate teams can present a significant challenge as they try to address concerns regarding officers, their operations, and their ability to work with local community members. The PDP is a multi-page document created by each individual and based on their self-assessments and other materials presented throughout the course. In the PDP each leader lists challenges to themselves where they can personally improve their leadership skills, and then they build an Action Plan detailing the timeframe for this personal development, how they plan to achieve their goals, and an evaluation of how they will know when they have succeeded in increasing their leadership capabilities. Imagine a law enforcement environment where professionals recognize the value of diversity and move beyond judgments and bias to become role models of cultural leadership and change.



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