Trending Topics
Sponsored Content

On-demand webinar: How to build community and stakeholder support for real-time intelligence operations

View this webinar to hear from law enforcement experts on leveraging community partnerships and building relationships with key public-private partnership stakeholders in order to power effective real-time intelligence operations for your agency.

Sponsored by
Police officer community policing

Getty Images

Access this on-demand webinar by completing the “Watch this Police1 on-demand webinar” box on this page!

Hear from law enforcement experts on leveraging community partnerships and building relationships with key public-private partnership stakeholders in order to power effective real-time intelligence operations for your agency.

Learn how engaging the community - and the right community partners - increases transparency and inspires trust in technology and intelligence tools, especially video access, used by law enforcement. Hear specific examples of impactful engagement initiatives that led to increased buy-in and support for innovative policing technologies from community stakeholders, including partner agencies, government leaders, and citizens.



From left to right, Chief James E. White, Lashinda Stair, Col. James M. Wolfinbarger (Ret.), and Assistant Chief David LeValley

James E. White, a 24-year veteran at the Detroit Police Department, served as Assistant Chief since 2012 and in leadership positions for most of his tenure. White led the Detroit Police Department’s efforts to be released from two decade-long federal consent agreements, which required the implementation of policies, training and processes to protect the constitutional rights of citizens DPD officers engage or detain. A firm believer in departmental diversity and inclusion, White also established a Civilian Advisory Committee to help bridge the gap between civilians and sworn members within the department. He also worked to ensure that returning citizens had opportunities for employment within the Detroit Police Department in certain non-sworn capacities. White left DPD in August 2020 when he was named Director of the Michigan Department of Civil Rights by the Michigan Civil Rights Commission and served as a member of Gov. Gretchen Whitmer’s cabinet. White was tapped for that role because of his track record of civil rights leadership at DPD. White, who is a state licensed mental health counselor, has stated his commitment to look after the well-being of officers on the force who face difficult daily challenges.

Lashinda T. Stair is a proven dynamic leader with the ability to deliver results in high-pressure situations. As a 25-year veteran of the Detroit Police Department, she has held the rank of Police Officer, Sergeant, Lieutenant, Inspector and Deputy Chief. In March 2014, under the leadership of Chief James E. Craig, Deputy Chief Stair made history when she became the first member of the Detroit Police Department to be appointed to the rank of 1st Assistant Chief. During her tenure with the Detroit Police Department, 1st Assistant Chief Stair has held assignments at the First Precinct, Psychological Services, the Equal Employment Opportunity Office (EEO), the Human Resources Bureau, the Central District, the Training Center, the Support Services Bureau, the Neighborhood Policing Bureau and the Office of the Chief of Police. On June 1, 2021, 1st Assistant Chief Stair retired after 25 years of dedicated service to the department and the citizens of the city of Detroit, and accepted a position in private industry with Motorola Solutions.

Col. James (Jim) M. Wolfinbarger retired as the 7th chief of the Colorado State Patrol in 2013 after serving his final four years as Chief. As a law enforcement executive, Jim has spoken as an expert in the area of public/private partnerships and information sharing to enhance public safety and reduce crime in our country. Since joining Motorola Jim has worked to provide industry expertise and to act as an ambassador to law enforcement executives in the United States regarding what Motorola is bringing to the market to enable public safety agencies the tools and solutions needed to empower their personnel to move forward into intelligence-led public safety while ensuring that the men and women who serve in those departments have the tools at their disposal to keep them safe.

Assistant Chief David LeValley is a 27 year veteran of the Detroit Police Department. Throughout his career, he has held a variety of assignments within the department, including patrol, administration, and detective functions. He was appointed to his current rank of Assistant Chief in 2018. Assistant Chief LeValley currently oversees the Office of Professional Development, which includes Human Resources, Training, Risk Management, Disciplinary Administration, Office of Civil Rights, PRD (Planning, Research and Deployment,) DEI (Diversity, Equity, and Inclusion,) and Special Projects. Assistant Chief LeValley holds a bachelor’s degree in Public Safety Administration from Eastern Michigan University and a Master’s of Business Administration from Wayne State University. He is a graduate of the 240th session of the FBI National Academy.