Advanced Criminal Interdiction and Trapped Vehicle School
This three-day course was designed to use three key topics to expand upon what was learned in CJI’s Criminal Interdiction course. At the conclusion of this course, participants will have gained the appropriate skills needed to successfully interdict drugs in their jurisdictions.
Advanced Roadside Interview Techniques: Participants will learn how to effectively communicate during a roadside interview in order to detect deception and other attempts to cover criminal activity. The students will have the opportunity to view, analyze, and discuss actual videos of traffic stops and roadside interviews that are relative to the discussion topics.
Advanced Search Techniques and Current Trends: Through the use of videos and photographs, participants will study previous traffic stops made by the instructors in order to learn advanced search techniques and the current trends of drug traffickers. Participants will gain a working knowledge of search techniques by using high tech density meters, fiber optic scopes, upholstery tools, and wedges.
Currency and Asset Forfeiture: The dos and don’ts of currency and other asset seizures. The evaluation of every incident pertaining to currency seizures and the ethics surrounding whether or not it should be seized will be covered in depth.
• This class is 21 hours.
• Class hours are 8:30 a.m. to 4:30 p.m.
• Class size limited to 20 participants.
• To participate in this course, you must have completed CJI’s Criminal Interdiction course.
• This class earns credits in our Degree Program.
DATES AND LOCATIONS:
June 13-15, 2017
THIS CLASS IS FULL
This project was supported by Grant # 2009CKWX0575 awarded by the U.S. Department of Justice, Office of Community Oriented Policing Services. The opinions contained herein are those of the author(s) and do not necessarily represent the official position or policies of the U.S. Department of Justice. References to specific companies, products, or services should not be considered an endorsement by the author(s) or the U.S. Department of Justice. Rather, the references are illustrations to supplement discussion of the issues.