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1 Basic Peace Officer II (CJLE 1512) Credit: 5 semester credit hours (3 hours lecture, 8 hours lab) Prerequisite/Co-requisite: Meet minimum requirements established by TCLEOSE for entry into an academy/concurrent with CJLE 1512 and CJLE 1518 Course Description: Basic preparation for a new peace officer. Should be taken in conjunction with Basic Peace Officer II and III, (supplement) to satisfy the Texas Commission on Law Enforcement (TCLEOSE) approved Basicc Peace Officer Training Academy. ***THIS COURSE MAY BE OFFERED ONLY BY INSTITUTIONS LICENSED AS A POLICE ACADEMY BY TCLEOSE.*** Required Textbook and Materials s 1. Texas Criminal and Traffic Law Manual by edition. a. ISBN number is Course Objectives (with applicable SCANS skills after each) Demonstrate outcomes set forth for TCLEOSE Course #1000. Upon completion of this course, the student will be able to: BASIC PEACE OFFICER COURSE OBJECTIVES 1. Fitness and Wellness and Stress Management Unit Goal: 1.1. Demonstrate an understandin ng of basic fitness and wellness concepts related to the ability to perform law enforcement job taskss and to maintain a high level of fitness and wellness Unit Goal: 1.2 Demonstrates an understanding of nutrition concepts required to maintained a high level of performance, fitness and wellness Unit Goal: 1.3. Be aware of the causes and effects of stress in the lives of peace officers. Unit Goal: 1.4. Develop personal strategies for the positive management of stress. Unit Goal: 1.5. Explain what happens physically and psychologically when confronted with survival stress, critical incident stress or post-traumatic stress disorder. Unit Goal: 1.6. Increase awareness of signs of intervention for suicide amongst peace officers. Increase awareness of prevalence of suicide. Unit Goal: 1.7. Become aware of the problems, symptoms and responses to substance abuse in law enforcement. 2. Professional Policing Unit Goal: 2.1. To develop a knowledge of the development and influence of the evolution of police service modelss and styles. Approved mm/yyyy

2 Unit Goal: 2.2. To increase the understanding of the organization's role in society and police organizational issues. 3. Professionalism and Ethics Unit Goal: 3.1. Understand and respect professionalism as it applies to law enforcement. Unit Goal: 3.2. Understand and accept the crucial role of ethics as related to professionalism. Unit Goal: 3.3. Understand the civil and criminal laws related to unethical behavior of peace officers. 4. U.S. and Texas Constitutions, Bill of Rights, and Criminal Justice System Unit Goal: 4.1. The student will understand, respect, and apply the U.S. Constitution and Bill of Rights as they pertain to the role of peace officers and the rights of citizens. Unit Goal: 4.2. The student will understand, respect, and apply the Texas Constitution and Bill of Rights as they pertain to the role of peace officers and the rights of citizens. Unit Goal: 4.3. The student will understand and appreciate the specific roles and inter-relationships of the various components within the Criminal Justice system. 5. Multiculturalism and Human Relations Unit Goal: 5.1. To increase awareness of the role of multiculturalism in law enforcement. Unit Goal: 5.2. To increase the awareness of the importance of human relations in law enforcement. 6. Code of Criminal Procedure Unit Goal: 6.1. The student will have an understanding of the statutory authority for administration of criminal procedure as enumerated by the Texas Code of Criminal Procedure (CCP). Unit Goal: 6.2. The student will have an understanding of the general duties and responsibilities for officers as enumerated by the CCP. Unit Goal: 6.3. The student will understand the courts and their criminal jurisdiction. Unit Goal: 6.4. The student will understand the procedures to be followed in the prevention and suppression of offenses. Unit Goal: 6.5. The student will understand the time limitations relating to felonies and misdemeanors. Unit Goal: 6.6. The student will understand the requirements and procedures for arrests without and with a warrant of arrest. Unit Goal: 6.7. The student will understand the requirements and procedures for search warrants. Unit Goal: 6.8. The student will understand court processes as they relate to criminal offenses. Unit Goal: 6.9. The student will understand the process relating to inquests upon dead bodies. 2

3 Unit Goal: The student will understand the process relating to the Sex Offender Registration Program. 7. Arrest, Search, and Seizure Unit Goal: 7.1. Understand the legal authorities as they pertain to the role of the peace officer and the rights of citizens regarding arrest. 8. Penal Code Unit Goal: 8.1. Understand the Introductory Provisions (Title 1) of the Penal Code (PC). Unit Goal: 8.2. Understand the General Principles of Criminal Responsibility (Title 2) of the Penal Code. Unit Goal: 8.3. Understand the Punishments (Title 3) of the Penal Code. Unit Goal: 8.4. Understand Inchoate Offenses (Title 4) according to the Penal Code. Unit Goal: 8.5. Understand Offenses Against the Person (Title 5) according to the Penal Code. Unit Goal: 8.6. Understand Offenses Against the Family (Title 6) according to the Penal Code. Unit Goal: 8.7. Understand Offenses Against Property (Title 7) according to the Penal Code. Unit Goal: 8.8. Understand Offenses Against Public Administration (Title 8) according to the Penal Code. Unit Goal: 8.9. Understand Offenses Against Public Order and Decency (Title 9) according to the Penal Code. Unit Goal: Understand Offenses Against Public Health, Safety, and Morals (Title 10) according to the Penal Code. Unit Goal: Understand Organized Crime (Title 11) according to the Penal Code. 9. Traffic Unit Goal: 9.1. The student will have knowledge of traffic laws contained in the Transportation Code (TC) and their applications. Unit Goal: 9.2. The student will demonstrate a working knowledge of the laws, methods, and techniques relative to accident investigation. Unit Goal: 9.3. The student will be able to control and direct traffic in a safe and legal manner. 10. Intoxicated Driver and Standardized Field Sobriety Testing Unit Goal: Demonstrate and apply a working knowledge of the detection, apprehension and arrest of the intoxicated driver. Unit Goal: Demonstrate and apply a working knowledge of Standardized Field Sobriety Testing (SFST) techniques. Unit Goal Detection and General Deterrence Describe the frequency of DWI violations and crashes. Unit Goal Describe the physiologic processes of absorption, distribution and elimination of alcohol in the human body. Unit Goal The Legal Environment Discuss all elements of DWI offenses. 3

4 Unit Goal Overview of Detection, Note-taking and Testimony Describe the three phases of detection. Unit Goal Phase One: Vehicle in Motion Identify typical cues of Detection Phase One. Unit Goal Phase Two: Personal Contact Identify typical clues of Detection Phase Two. Unit Goal Phase Three: Pre-Arrest Screening Describe the role of psychological and preliminary breath tests. Unit Goal Concepts and Principles of the Standardized Field Sobriety Tests Discuss the development and validity of the research and the standardized elements, clues and interpretation of the three standardized field sobriety tests. Unit Goal Test Battery Demonstrations Demonstrate the appropriate administrative procedures for the Standardized Field Sobriety Testing Battery. Unit Goal Dry-Run Practice Demonstrate the proper administration of the three standardized field sobriety tests. Unit Goal Testing Subjects Properly administer the SFSTs. Unit Goal Processing the Arrested Subject and Preparing for Trial Discuss the importance of correct processing and report writing procedures in DWI arrests. Unit Goal Report Writing Exercise and Moot Court Discuss the required information on a narrative arrest report. Unit Goal Testing Subjects Practice: Second Session Properly administer the SFSTs. 11. Civil Process and Liability Unit Goal: The student will be able to identify the liability assumed resulting from improper acts or failure to act during daily law enforcement duties and in the execution of civil process. Unit Goal: The student will understand the difference between civil and criminal process. Unit Goal: The student will be to describe the difference between general contempt of court and constructive contempt of court. Unit Goal: The student will be able to understand common English and Latin terms used in civil process. Unit Goal: The student will be able to describe how the jurisdictions of courts of this state are established. Unit Goal: The student will be able to describe civil action procedures and process. Unit Goal: The student will be able to describe Writs that are available before judgment, pre-judgment and their purpose. 12. Texas Alcoholic Beverage Code 4

5 Unit Goal: The student will effectively utilize the provisions of the Texas Alcoholic Beverage Code (ABC) in performing the law enforcement and peacekeeping role. 13. Health and Safety Code Controlled Substances Act Unit Goal: The student will have knowledge of the Texas laws pertaining to controlled substances and of the major categories of those substances. Unit Goal: To provide knowledge of the Texas laws pertaining to dangerous drugs, and abuseable volatile chemicals. Unit Goal: The student will know narcotic investigation techniques and procedures. 14. Family Code and Juvenile Issues Unit Goal: The student will know the statutory authority and requirements for conducting investigations involving juveniles. Unit Goal: The student will know the statutory authority and requirements for conducting investigations involving missing children, and missing persons. Unit Goal: The student will know narcotic investigation techniques and procedures. 15. Written and Verbal Communications Unit Goal: The student will demonstrate effective written communication skills. Unit Goal: The student will understand the importance of and the creation of effective field notes. Unit Goal: The student will understand the uses and essential characteristics of police reports. 16. Introductory Spanish Unit Goal: Demonstrate proficiency in selected phrases of Spanish, as determined by local requirements. 17. Force Options Unit Goal: The student will have an understanding of the legal authorities pertaining to peace officers use of force Unit Goal: The student will have a basic understanding of the concepts regarding use of force. Unit Goal: The student will be aware of various force options or alternatives to increase awareness of various force options or alternatives available to peace officers. Unit Goal: The student will understand the factors basic to unreasonable force and the possible consequences when excessive force is used. 18. Strategies of Defense - Mechanics of Arrest Unit Goal: Demonstrate knowledge and skills of strategies of defense. Unit Goal: Demonstrate knowledge and skills of the physical process of arrest. 19. Strategies of Defense - Firearms Unit Goal: The student will understand the basic concepts related to the use of weapons on the firearms range. 5

6 Unit Goal: To provide a working knowledge of the weapons to be used on the range from a classroom perspective. Unit Goal: The student will qualify with a firearm according to established standards on the firearms range. 20. Emergency Medical Assistance Unit Goal: The student will know the procedures and skills necessary to provide emergency medical assistance pending arrival of medical support. 21. Emergency Communications Unit Goal: To acquire an understanding of basic emergency communications. Unit Goal: To acquire an understanding of federal and state laws that governs the operation of communications systems in public safety. Unit Goal: To provide a basic understanding and working knowledge of the techniques, terminology, and restrictions required of a professional communicator. 22. Professional Police Driving Unit Goal: The student will acquire an understanding of an officer s legal obligations and liabilities when operating a vehicle. Unit Goal: The student will be able to identify the essential elements in conducting a pre-shift safety inspection. Unit Goal: The student will acquire an understanding of the importance of the defensive driving components necessary to safely operate a law enforcement vehicle. Unit Goal: The student will acquire an understanding of the basic safety factors involved in vehicle operation. Unit Goal: The student will develop proficiency and demonstrate his ability to control a vehicle under acceleration, maneuvering, and braking conditions. 23. Problem Solving and Critical Thinking Unit Goal: The student will develop effective interpersonal communication skills. Unit Goal: Enhance the student s critical thinking and police problem solving abilities through the use of different models including the SARA and Crime Triangle. Unit Goal: Conflict Resolution Unit Goal: Problem Solving Skills 24. Patrol/Consular Notification Unit Goal: To provide an understanding of the importance and methods of patrol function and preparation. Unit Goal: To provide an awareness of the hazards a peace officer may encounter when on patrol Determine the various kinds of hazards encountered while on patrol. Unit Goal: To provide understanding of the various concepts and different techniques of patrol. Unit Goal: To provide an understanding of the various concepts and techniques used when confronting pedestrians and conducting field interviews. 6

7 Unit Goal: To provide an understanding of the various concepts and techniques used to assess risk in vehicle stops and other responses to calls for service. Unit Goal: To prepare the student to maintain the peace and safeguard lives and property during situations calling for crowd management. Unit Goal: To develop an understanding of and appreciation for the unique opportunities available through effective public service. Unit Goal: To point out the value of the crime prevention function and to perform crime prevention activities. Unit Goal: The student will understand the duties and responsibilities of the officer regarding consular notification. 25. Victims of Crime Unit Goal: Increase understanding of the psychological, social, and economic impact of crime on the victims. Unit Goal: The student will be able to recognize statutory responsibilities relating to victims rights. 26. Family Violence and Related Assaultive Offenses Unit Goal: Understanding the dynamics of family violence Discuss how victims might be affected by family violence. Unit Goal: To enable the student to recognize the legal issues pertaining to family violence Identify offenses and statutes that refer to family violence Unit Goal: To enable the student to recognize the legal issues pertaining to child abuse Identify the legal requirements for investigation of child abuse or neglect. Unit Goal: To increase the students understanding of procedures for responding to family violence Discuss family violence situations and describe procedures for conducting preliminary investigations. 27. Crisis Intervention Training (CIT)/Mental Health Code Unit Goal: To develop a basic understanding and respect for the fundamental rights of and a proficiency in interacting with people with mental impairments through the use of communication techniques to de-escalate potentially volatile situations. 28. Hazardous Materials Awareness Unit Goal: To enable the student to perform safely and effectively the firstresponder role at a hazardous materials event. 29. Criminal Investigation Unit Goal: The student will have a working knowledge of the goals and objectives of criminal investigation. Unit Goal: The student will have a working knowledge of crimes against property and persons and characteristics of these crimes. Unit Goal: The student will obtain a working knowledge of basic preliminary investigatory procedures associated with various crimes. Unit Goal: The student will obtain a working knowledge of forensic procedures and terminology related to homicide investigation. 7

8 Unit Goal: The student will obtain a working knowledge of laboratory and other procedures of value in the criminal investigative process Identify typical laboratory procedures and other procedures useful in furthering criminal investigations. Unit Goal: To increase the student s understanding of, respect for, and actual application of the tasks required in conducting a criminal investigation Describe procedures to be taken upon arrival at the scene. Unit Goal: To increase the understanding of and actual application of protecting and searching the crime scene Discuss the objectives in conducting a crime scene search. Unit Goal: To recognize the components of and the differences between interviewing complainants/witnesses, victims and suspects. Unit Goal: To develop a basic understanding of the officer s responsibility in the booking process List the reasons and procedures for search during booking. Unit Goal: To prepare the student to be an effective courtroom witness Discuss the benefits of professional courtroom demeanor and appearance. Unit Goal: To develop proficiency in the case management process Describe the reasons for case management. SCANS Skills and Competencies Beginning in the late 1980 s, the U.S. Department of Labor Secretary s Commission on Achieving Necessary Skills (SCANS) conducted extensive research and interviews with business owners, union leaders, supervisors, and laborers in a wide variety of work settings to determine what knowledge workers needed in order to perform well on a job. In 1991 the Commission announced its findings in What Work Requires in Schools. In its research, the Commission determined that workplace know-how consists of two elements: foundation skills and workplace competencies. The three-part foundation skills and five-part workplace competences are further defined in the SCANS attachment. F1 Reading F2 Writing F3 Math F4 Listening F5 Speaking F6 Creative thinking F7 Decision making F8 Problem solving F9 Visualize F10 Knowing how to learn F11 Reasoning F12 Responsibility F13 Self-esteem F14 Sociability F15 Self-management F16 Integrity C1 Time C2 Money C3 Material & facilities C4 Human Resources C5 Participation as team member C6 Teach other new skills C7 Serve Clients/customers C8 Exercise leadership C9 Negotiate C10 Work with diversity C11 Acquire & evaluate info C12 Organize & maintain info C13 Interpret & communicate info C14 Use computers to process info 8

9 C15 Understand systems C16 Monitor and correct performance C17 Improve or design systems C18 Select technology C19 Apply technologies to task C20 Maintain & troubleshoot equipment 9

10 Course Outline 14. Family Code Juvenile Issues 15. Written Communications Introduction and Orientation 16. Spanish 1. Fitness and Wellness, and Stress 17. Force Options Management 18. Mechanics of Arrest 2. Professional Policing 19. Firearms Professionalism and Ethics 20. Emergency Medical Assistance 8 4. U.S. & Texas Constitutions, Bill of Rights, 21. Emergency Communications and Criminal Justice System 22. Professional Police Driving 5. Multiculturalism and Human 23. Communication and Problem Solving Relations 24. Patrol/Consular Notification 6. Code of Criminal Procedure 25. Victims of Crime Arrest, Search, and Seizure 26. Family Violence and Related 24 Assaultive 8. Penal Code Offenses Traffic 27. Crisis Intervention Training (CIT) and Intoxicated Driver and SFST Mental Health Code Civil Process 28. Hazardous Materials Awareness Alcoholic Beverage Code 29. Criminal Investigation Health and Safety Code Controlled Substances Act Grade Scale A B C 0 69 F Course Evaluation and Course Requirements Final grades will be calculated according to the following criteria: Academic and Performance Testing To satisfactorily complete the Academy, each student shall be tested on each subject contained in the curriculum and must demonstrate knowledge and/or proficiency. The BPOC includes major academic exams. These exams cover a distinct number of topics. There is no cumulative final exam for the long semester courses; however there will be one for the Capstone Course that will cover all topics of instruction. An average of these major exams during the long semester will determine a cadet s final academic average grade and is the reported grade for all the enrolled courses for the long semester. A cadet may not fail more than one major academic exam. Cadets are entitled to only one Make-up exam for any exam failure. The second failure of any combination of academic exams will result in dismissal from the course. 10

11 EAMPLE: a cadet fails an exam, and then fails the make-up exam, or; a cadet fails a test and then passes the make-up exam, then fails another test. The score recorded for a failed exam will be the original score; the make up score is not used in determining the final grade average. All performance tests given the cadet shall be judged on a pass or fail basis. Performance tests include, but are not limited to: firearms qualification; physical fitness; situational simulations; classroom exercises; first aid/cpr; defensive tactics; police driving; or any other test administered by the Academy for the purpose of demonstrating proficiency in a skill area. Each cadet must pass all such performance tests in order to satisfactorily complete the course. Failure to pass a required performance test is grounds for dismissal from the program. The method used to score written academic examinations and the determination of passing scores is the responsibility of the Academy Director. A common system or formula will be utilized for determining the test scores and performance ratings of all students enrolled in the same course. Any cadet who can not successfully complete the course as a result of academic or performance test failure will not be allowed to continue in the training program and will be dismissed from the course. All examinations become the property of the Academy. Course Policies VI. CADET EQUIPMENT AND DRESS Cadets enrolled in the Basic Peace Officer Academy are required to provide the necessary equipment according to the Cadet Uniform / Equipment List that is included in this Handbook. Occasionally, Cadets may be required to purchase additional minor items not listed on the equipment list. A. Uniforms 1. Cadets must be in the proper uniform for the type of training to be received. There are two basic uniforms: Classroom Uniform - All cadets will wear clean and pressed khaki uniforms, black shoes or boots, and black socks. Department patches may be worn on uniform shirts. Cadets will wear a white t-shirt under their uniform shirt. Department issued jackets or specifically authorized black unmarked jackets are authorized, but are optional. The only 11

12 authorized headgear is the Police Academy cap. Inspections will be held daily and cadets are expected to maintain a neat and clean overall appearance. Approved conservative jewelry may be worn. Females may wear stud-type earrings (no loops or dangles); males may not wear earrings. Visible body piercings or tattoos are not allowed on either gender. Cell phones and pagers are not allowed to be worn. Billfolds must be contained completely within the back pocket of the trousers. PT Uniform - The approved PT clothing is as follows: Gray Police Academy T-shirt, Black Police Academy gym shorts, Solid white socks, Police Academy cap (optional), Running shoes, Solid black sweat shirt (optional), and Solid black sweat pants (optional). Cadets will be directed as to what uniform is appropriate. In the absence of any direction, the Cadet Class shall be consistent with regard to choice of uniform. B. Grooming Male cadets are expected to be clean-shaven each day. Conservative mustaches are allowed. Beards, goatees, bushy sideburns, etc. are not allowed. Hair must be worn above the shirt collar in the back and may not be longer than the top of the ear on the sides. Female cadets shall maintain a hairstyle that is not distracting or hazardous. No decorative hair appliances will be worn. Hair length and style must be approved by the Academy Staff. VII. CADET CONDUCT A. Attendance 1. Cadets are expected to attend all classes. The Academy Staff will maintain an accurate record of attendance. Cadets are considered absent if they are not participating in the course as it is designed to the satisfaction of the instructor. Examples include cadets removed from class for disciplinary reasons or cadets unable to participate in Physical Training (whatever the reason). 2. Cadets must notify Academy staff at as soon as they realize they will be absent. 3. Cadets are not to leave the LIT Campus without prior approval from the Director or Staff, except during lunch breaks. Cadets leaving class or the LIT Campus without permission are considered Absent without Leave, and shall face disciplinary action. 4. Only the Director or Assistant Director may authorize a cadet to leave campus prior to the end of the training day. In the event such authorization is given, the cadet shall report to the Administrative Office (room 258) prior to leaving, and upon returning. The cadet must also report in and out with the cadet s squad leader. 5. No cadet can miss more than forty (40) hours of class time, no matter what the reason, and receive certification. Cadets cannot have any unexcused absences. Whether an absence is excused is solely at the discretion of the Academy Director or Assistant Director. 12

13 6. Cadets may not miss more than six Physical Training sessions, regardless of the reason. This includes missing due to injury. Any PT Instructor may remove a cadet from training and require that cadet to provide a Medical Release before being allowed to resume. 7. Cadets who are absent from any class due to illness must be seen by a physician and must bring a completed and signed Medical Release Form upon returning to the Academy. On a case by case basis, Cadets may be required to report to the Academy and be inspected by a member of the Academy Staff prior to being allowed to visit a physician. 8. All excused absences shall be made-up. It will be the responsibility of each cadet to arrange for make-up work and it is each cadet s responsibility to maintain an accurate log of make-up time. A Cadet who has not made-up all excused absence time will not receive an endorsement of eligibility to take the licensing exam and will not graduate from the BPOC until all such time has been made-up. Cadets who have not made up all time owed prior to graduation will be allowed no more than five working days beyond the last class day to make up the time owed. In such an instance, the Cadet will be given an endorsement of eligibility upon completion of any time owed. If the time is not made up within five days, the Cadet will not be given an endorsement of eligibility. 9. Whenever a cadet is not present at the beginning of the training day or the resumption of training following a lunch break, that cadet is considered to be tardy. Tardiness beyond fifteen minutes is considered to be an absence. 10. A cadet may be tardy twice without any repercussion or consequence. A third instance of tardiness will result in counseling and notation in the cadet s file. A fourth instance will result in written warning. A fifth instance will result in immediate dismissal. 11. Cadets arriving for or returning late to class are to report in at the Administrative Office (room 258) before entering the classroom; and with their respective Squad Leader as soon as practicable. 12. The Academy Staff will determine if absences due to tardiness are excused or unexcused. Cadets shall make every effort to notify the Academy Staff prior to any absence or tardiness. 13. Class times are subject to change or modification. Generally, changes in class hours (especially night training sessions) will be noted as far in advance as possible. 14. Training may extend beyond the normal time of dismissal. No cadet may leave training until properly dismissed, no matter what time it is. Such action will be considered an unexcused absence. 13

14 15. Cadets wishing to leave training to use the restroom shall wait until the next offered break. At no time shall a cadet leave the classroom without permission during instruction, nor will a cadet interrupt the instruction to ask permission to leave. B. Behavior: 1. Cadets are to be mindful of maintaining the proper respect for all persons they come into contact with. All Academy Staff, Instructors, LIT Personnel, and the general public shall be addressed as sir or ma m. Unless instructed differently, cadets will assume a position parade rest when being addressed by either an instructor or staff member (exceptions being during classroom lecture and while walking). Instructors, regardless of rank, title, or position, are in full command of their classes. They are to be addressed by their correct rank or title, and extended the full cooperation and courtesy of each cadet. 2. Cadets are expected to be attentive and participate in classroom discussions or problems. Sleeping, or the appearance of sleeping, in class is a violation of these rules. Cadets removed from the classroom for disruptive behavior are subject to disciplinary action, including removal from the Academy. Recording devices, both audio and video, will not be allowed without approval from the Academy Staff. Cell phones are not allowed to be worn on the uniform and in the classroom. 3. No cadet will possess alcoholic beverages of any kind on Academy grounds. Cadets shall not report to any Academy class or function while under the influence of an alcoholic beverage or any intoxicant this includes the after-effects of intoxication (i.e. hangover). Tobacco products shall not be used in the classroom, any campus building, or at any time while training is being conducted. Cigarette butts shall be placed in proper receptacles. Cadets shall notify Academy Staff of any prescription or over-the-counter drugs that they are currently taking if there is a possibility that side effects of the medication may present a safety hazard to the cadet, any other cadet, or academy staff. 4. No eating or drinking shall be allowed in the classroom or administrative offices except as specifically authorized by the Director or Assistant Director. Cadets who bring their lunches may eat in the classroom but only during the lunch break. Cadets are responsible for the appropriate disposal of their trash. Chewing Gum is prohibited in the classroom or while contacting the public, staff or instructor. Toothpicks are not to be left in a cadet s mouth. C. Integrity: Being crucial to the successful performance of the duties of a peace officer, integrity is a characteristic that must be demonstrated by each cadet. Each cadet is expected to do his/her own work without unauthorized assistance; this includes all exams, assignments, quizzes, etc. unless directed otherwise by the instructor. 14

15 1. Dishonesty in any form whether verbal or written, cheating or assisting another to cheat, or any indication that a cadet is less than honest, will result in disciplinary action, including possible dismissal from the Academy. VIII. DISCIPLINARY ACTION: Agency-Employed Cadets are required to follow their sponsoring agency's Rules & Regulations, Directives, General Orders, Policies and Procedures, as well as verbal orders issued by appropriate members of their agency. Violation of agency rules will be handled by representatives of that agency. Should a conflict arise between policies or orders (verbal or written) of the cadet's sponsoring agency, and policies or orders of the Academy or its Staff, it is the cadet's responsibility to immediately notify the Academy Director of the conflict. Violation of the guidelines contained in the Cadet Handbook is subject to progressive disciplinary action. Progressive discipline means that in most instances cadets are counseled in several stages, each one moving closer to removal from the course. Counseling is designed to help cadets improve performance and effect a change in behavior. When violations of the Rules & Regulations occur, they must be resolved in a constructive manner by taking corrective measures that are reasonable. Disciplinary action may consist of the following: (1) Verbal Counseling (2) Verbal Warning (3) Written Warning (4) Removal from Classroom (5) Dismissal from Academy Instructors have the authority to remove cadets from the classroom should the cadet's conduct become disruptive or not conducive to learning. Cadets removed from training/class shall immediately report to the Academy Administrative Assistant who will notify the appropriate Staff Member for further action. The type of discipline dispensed for infractions will depend upon the severity, frequency, and/or other pertinent information. Therefore, immediate dismissal from the course may be applied for a first infraction of a rule. Academy Staff will notify agencies as appropriate. Any situation that may arise, not specifically covered by the Academy Rules & Regulations as outlined in this handbook, shall be governed by guidelines contained in the TCLEOSE Rules & Regulations and / or the LIT Student Handbook. 15

16 I. ACADEMIC CONCERNS: A. BPOC Structure 1. CJLE 1506, 1512, and 1518: The bulk of instruction in the BPOC is associated with these three courses which are offered concurrently over the long semester (fall or spring). Prerequisites for enrollment in CJLE 1506, 1512, and 1518: To be eligible for enrollment, an individual must have met all necessary application standards and procedures for acceptance as a cadet in the BPOC as outlined under Minimum Standards for Entry. Requirements for successful completion of CJLE 1506, 1512, and 1518: 1. Have no more than one failure of a major academic exam (failure = a score less than 70%). 2. Successfully complete all Performance Tests in the various BPOC topic areas to the satisfaction of the instructor for that topic and the Academy Director. 3. The Academy Director will schedule make-up opportunities for performance tests. Since the majority of the Staff are adjunct instructors, there may be a problem scheduling make-up work, as they may not be available to assist a cadet in the area missed. Cadets are therefore strongly encouraged not to miss any portion of a skill/practical topic. 2. CJLE 1024 (CAPSTONE COURSE): The Capstone Course (CJLE 1024) is designed to be a review of the necessary knowledge, skills, and behavior required for successful completion of the State of Texas Peace Officer Licensing Exam. Cadets will be expected to demonstrate proficiency in these areas. Prerequisite for enrollment in the Capstone Course (CJLE 1024): A cadet must receive a grade of B (80%) or higher in the long semester courses (CJLE 1506, 1512, and 1518) immediately preceding the capstone course in order to be eligible for enrollment in the CJLE Requirements for successful completion of the Capstone Course (CJLE 1024): 1. Receive a score of 85% or higher on a comprehensive written exam covering the topics of the BPOC. 16

17 2. Demonstrate proficiency in all key academic and performance areas related to the BPOC topics to the satisfaction of the Academy Director. 1. Each cadet will be expected to satisfactorily participate in and complete all assignments and examinations given in the course attended. 2. Homework and / or remedial work will be assigned and must be satisfactorily completed by the assigned date and time. 3. Failure to complete work assignments will be considered insubordination and will be referred for disciplinary action. D. Quizzes Periodic quizzes may be given on specific topics (i.e. Spelling, CPR). Such quizzes do not affect the overall grade average of the Cadet, however, they may aid an instructor in determining whether a cadet passes or fails a given performance test. E. Workbooks/Notebooks Workbooks/Notebooks may be assigned and must be completed and kept current by the cadet. They will be collected periodically and cadet s found to have incomplete or insufficient workbooks will face disciplinary action. F. Academic and Performance Testing To satisfactorily complete the Academy, each student shall be tested on each subject contained in the curriculum and must demonstrate knowledge and/or proficiency. The BPOC includes major academic exams. These exams cover a distinct number of topics. There is no cumulative final exam for the long semester courses; however there will be one for the Capstone Course that will cover all topics of instruction. An average of these major exams during the long semester will determine a cadet s final academic average grade and is the reported grade for all the enrolled courses for the long semester. A cadet may not fail more than one major academic exam. Cadets are entitled to only one Make-up exam for any exam failure. The second failure of any combination of academic exams will result in dismissal from the course. EAMPLE: a cadet fails an exam, and then fails the make-up exam, or; a cadet fails a test and then passes the make-up exam, then fails another test. The score recorded for a failed exam will be the original score; the make up score is not used in determining the final grade average. 17

18 All performance tests given the cadet shall be judged on a pass or fail basis. Performance tests include, but are not limited to: firearms qualification; physical fitness; situational simulations; classroom exercises; first aid/cpr; defensive tactics; police driving; or any other test administered by the Academy for the purpose of demonstrating proficiency in a skill area. Each cadet must pass all such performance tests in order to satisfactorily complete the course. Failure to pass a required performance test is grounds for dismissal from the program. The method used to score written academic examinations and the determination of passing scores is the responsibility of the Academy Director. A common system or formula will be utilized for determining the test scores and performance ratings of all students enrolled in the same course. Any cadet who can not successfully complete the course as a result of academic or performance test failure will not be allowed to continue in the training program and will be dismissed from the course. All examinations become the property of the Academy. G. Cadet Evaluations The Academy Staff, on a periodic basis, may conduct a written evaluation for each cadet. The evaluation will be an appraisal of the cadet s abilities, general attitude, and dependability as observed by the Staff and Instructors on a daily basis. The evaluation will be based upon direct observation as well as feedback obtained from instructors and other cadets. Each cadet will be allowed an opportunity to review his/her evaluation and make any comments or ask any questions of the Staff. The specific criteria used in determining these evaluations can be found in the Cadet Handbook. Unacceptable performance evaluations are grounds for disciplinary action and can be made available to prospective employers conducting background investigations.. SEPARATION FROM THE COURSE A. Voluntary Any cadet may voluntarily withdraw from the BPOC at any time. Withdrawal must be made according to the prescribed procedure in the LIT Student Handbook. B. Involuntary (Dismissal) A Cadet may be involuntarily dismissed for any of the circumstances listed below. In such a case, the Director shall review the facts to determine the validity of the allegation(s) and, if found to be true, shall advise the sponsoring agency and cadet in writing that the cadet will not 18

19 1. Academic failure be allowed to complete the BPOC or, if the cadet has completed all coursework, will not receive an Endorsement of Eligibility to take the Licensing Exam. 2. Performance test failure 3. Cheating or assisting another to cheat, or dishonesty of any kind 4. Unexcused absences, excessive tardiness, absence of more than 40 hours, or failure to make up all time owed due to absences. 5. Failures to pay all money owed, or return all property to LIT or the Academy. 6. Discontinuation of Agency sponsorship, regardless of reason 7. Failure to meet the minimum standards for entry 8. Failure to obey instructions or commands from a member of the Academy Staff, an instructor, or other recognized authority. 9. Repeat violations of any of the Academy Rules and Regulations or any violation relating to safety or disruptive behavior. C. Appeal of Involuntary Separation: A Cadet who has been involuntarily separated may appeal that decision. Upon notice of dismissal, the cadet may appeal as outlined in the LIT Student Handbook. Questions concerning grades, absences, and make-up work may be addressed to the Department Chair, Supervision Department via the chain of command. D. Graduation Requirements: In order to receive a Certificate of Completion from LIT and Endorsement of Eligibility to take the State of Texas Peace Officer Licensing Exam, a cadet must successfully complete the requirements for both the long semester courses (CJLE 1506, 1512, and 1518) and the capstone course (CJLE 1024). Additionally, the cadet must be in good-standing and not subject to Involuntary Separation from the BPOC. 19

20 Cadets eligible for graduation shall have the option of participating in the Commencement Exercise along with graduates from other LIT programs. It is the individual cadet s responsibility to meet all deadlines and payment of any additional fees with regard to graduation (if any). NOTE - Refund of tuition and course fees If a cadet in good standing is removed from or withdraws from the BPOC, tuition will be refunded based upon the Institute's refund policy for the semester that they are enrolled in the Academy. Cadets are advised to take note of the relevant dates regarding refund of tuition and fees. Such refunds are dictated by the criteria contained in the LIT Catalog for the relevant academic year. It is the separated cadet s responsibility to follow proper LIT procedures for withdrawal from the Institute to avoid receiving grades of F for coursework. Any separation from the course, voluntary or involuntary, after the Last Day to Withdraw for the semester will result in grades of F for all courses enrolled. Disabilities Statement The Americans with Disabilities Act of 1992 and Section 504 of the Rehabilitation Act of 1973 are federal anti-discrimination statutes that provide comprehensive civil rights for persons with disabilities. Among other things, these statutes require that all students with documented disabilities be guaranteed a learning environment that provides for reasonable accommodations for their disabilities. If you believe you have a disability requiring an accommodation, please contact the Special Populations Coordinator at (409) or visit the office in Student Services, Cecil Beeson Building. Course Schedule Week 1 Professionalism and Ethics; Fitness and Wellness, and Stress Management; Multiculturalism and Human Relations; Week 2 U.S. & Texas Constitutions, Bill of Rights, and Criminal Justice System; Professional Policing; Multiculturalism and Human Relations; Code of Criminal Procedure; Problem Solving and Critical Thinking; Intoxicated Driver and SFST Week 3 - Penal Code; Week 4 - Arrest, Search, and Seizure; Civil Process; Alcoholic Beverage Code; Family Violence Week 6 - Criminal Investigation Week 7 - Traffic Week 8 Traffic; Crisis Intervention Training (CIT) and Mental Health Code; Hazardous Materials Awareness 20

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