NEW CHIEFS/DEPUTY CHIEFS TRAINING SCHOOL
                            Natural Bridge Hotel ~ Natural Bridge, Virginia

                                          I NSTRUCTOR B IOS
                                                M ajor H. W a yne Du ff
Major Wayne Duff was recently promoted to Deputy Chief of the Investigations & Administrative Bureau of the Lynchburg
Police Department. The Investigations and Administrative Bureau is responsible for providing both in-depth investigative
services and administrative support to the Lynchburg Police Department. The functions of the Investigations and
Administrative Bureau include Criminal Investigations, Crime Scene Investigation, Vice / Narcotics, Computer Operations
Unit and Administrative Division. His past assignments include Captain of the Finance Office; Captain of the East Patrol
Division; Acting Captain of the Criminal Investigations Division; Lieutenant of the Crimes Against Persons Unit; Lieutenant
of the Tactical Unit/Team Leader; Field Operations Bureau Lieutenant; and Narcotics/Vice Unit Investigator.
Major Duff received his Master of Science Degree in Sociology/Criminology in 2002 from Longwood College in Farmville,
Virginia; and his BA in Management Economics in 1990 from Hampden Sydney College in Hampden Sydney, Virginia.
Major Duff is also a graduate of the Professional Executive Leadership School (PELS) in Richmond, Virginia.
                                                     M r. T om W i nn
Tom Winn, a principal in the firm, represents management in the full range of labor and employment law issues. Tom
represents employers in litigation before state and federal courts and administrative agencies. Tom also handles labor
arbitrations, negotiations, strike-related activities and other issues under collective bargaining agreements. He counsels
management in union avoidance campaigns, and regularly handles litigation before the NLRB.
In addition, Tom advises and trains management clients on a wide range of workplace issues ranging from employee
handbooks and agreements, discipline and discharge issues, ADA and FMLA compliance, workplace harassment and
discrimination, substance abuse, affirmative action policies, and non-competition issues.
Tom graduated from Duke University in 1990, majoring in political science and psychology. He graduated cum laude from
the University of Richmond School of Law in 1993. Tom is named in The Best Lawyers in America in the Labor and
Employment practice area and has been cited by Virginia Business magazine's "Legal Elite" in the Labor and Employment
and the Young Lawyer categories. Tom is a past chairman of the Employment Law Section of the Virginia Association of
Defense Attorneys. Tom has authored and co-authored numerous articles in various publications, including The Journal of
Civil Litigation and The University of Richmond Law Review. Tom is coauthor of Labor & Employment Law in Virginia: A
Business Guide for Employers, a book published through the Virginia Chamber of Commerce.
                                                 M r. V i cto r Ca rdw e ll
Victor Cardwell specializes in Labor and Employment law. Prior to joining the Firm in 1991, Victor served as Deputy
Associate Chief Counsel with the U. S. Department of Labor Benefits Review Board. Victor is a member of the House of
Delegates of the American Bar Association, representing Virginia, and is a former member of the Governor's Council on
Human Rights. He was selected as the Roanoke Junior Chamber of Commerce Outstanding Young Man of the Year for
1998. Victor works on cases involving all issues represented in the labor and employment field, and has specialized
interest in workplace violence, diversity, harassment, and the Fair Labor Standards Act.
Victor provides training in a number of areas of labor and employment law across the state and is experienced in
representing management in union organizing campaigns and union avoidance techniques. He has practiced before the
National Labor Relations Board and has significant experience before state and federal courts and administrative
agencies throughout the region. Victor has written and lectured on these as well as other areas of labor and employment
law throughout the region.
                                           As s t . C hi ef T e r r el l H olb roo k
Terrell Holbrook is currently the Assistant Chief of Police of Administration for the Roanoke County Police Department.
His past assignments include Assistant Chief of Police of Operations; Professional Standards Unit Lieutenant; Uniform
Division Supervisor and Criminal Investigator.
Assistant Chief Holbrook received his MS in Criminal Justice in 1996 from Radford University in Radford, Virginia; and his
BS in Criminal Justice in 1979 from Eastern Kentucky University in Richmond, Kentucky. Assistant Chief Holbrook has
attended the Senior Management Institute for Police in Boston, Massachusetts; the Professional Executive Leadership
School (PELS) in Richmond, Virginia; and the FBI National Academy in Quantico, Virginia.

                                                         Page 1 of 3
New Chiefs/Deputy Chiefs Training School                                                                   Instructor Bios
                                               M r. W a r re n Ca r mi ch a el
Mr. Warren Carmichael retired in 2002 after 23 years as Director of the Public Information office of the Fairfax County
Police Department, where he headed a staff of eight which responded to an average of more than 150 media queries
daily, and had a wide range of responsibilities for both external and internal police department communications.
Mr. Carmichael served for seven years as the Chairman of the Metropolitan Washington Public Safety News media
Relations Council, which meets monthly to provide a forum for free and frank airing of differences and communication
between representatives of the news media and public safety agencies. In July 2003 Mr. Carmichael was elected
president of Virginia Government Communicators Association, a statewide association of more than 400 public
information professionals. Mr. Carmichael also served as a principal representative of the Virginia Association of Chiefs
of Police in negotiations over proposed revisions to the Virginia Freedom of Information Act (FOIA) regarding law
enforcement records in both 1989 and 1999 and was instrumental in the wording of those revisions, forging compromises
acceptable to the competing interests of both law enforcement and news media organizations.
He wrote the first ever law enforcement FOIA guide in Virginia, which has been distributed statewide. In 2001, he was
presented with the Virginia Association of Chiefs of Police Award for Outstanding Contributions to Law Enforcement, and
recognized by a Resolution of Commendation by the Virginia General Assembly in 2002. For his work relating to the
Virginia Freedom of Information Act and for implementing a program to assist crime victims in dealing with the news
media, he was designated by a citizens’ committee to be a recipient of Fairfax County’s Highest Employee Honor Award
in June 2000. Another notable accomplishment has been orchestrating local, national and international media coverage
which has resulted in the nation of El Salvador amending its constitution to permit extradition of fugitives who have fled
there after committing murders and other crimes in Fairfax County and elsewhere in the Unites States.
A native of San Francisco, with a degree in journalism from Penn State University, Mr. Carmichael has a background of
over 45 years in the communications field, including 15 years as a Broadcast News Reporter and Station Executive and
seven as a principal in an advertising and public relations agency. He is active in numerous professional organizations
and serves as guest instructor at several universities. He also conducts FOIA instruction throughout Virginia for state
legislative services, instructs police-media relations nationally and serves as a national instructor for the Columbia School
of Broadcasting.
                                               Chi ef P hi lip B ro adf o ot
Since 2003, Philip A. Broadfoot has been the police chief of the Danville Police Department, a department of more than
130 sworn officers. Prior to Danville, he rose through the ranks of the Waynesboro Police Department, where he became
the chief of police in 1990. Chief Broadfoot is the past chairman of a regional police academy, a training consultant with
the International Association of Chiefs of Police, guest lecturer at the FBI Academy, and president or chairman of
numerous church committees, civic clubs, professional organizations, and public commissions. He has an A. A. S.
degree in law enforcement from Blue Ridge Community College, a Bachelor of Science degree in public administration
and a master’s degree in public administration, both from James Madison University. He is also a 1987 graduate of the
FBI National Academy.
                                                 Chi ef K elv i n W ri ght
Chief Kelvin L. Wright began his career as a patrolman then moved on to become a Field Training Officer, Traffic
Enforcement Officer, and Defensive Tactics, RADAR, Firearms, and General Instructor. In 1992, his promotion to
Sergeant led him to positions as a Patrol Supervisor, Special Investigations Section Supervisor, and Emergency Dispatch
Center Supervisor. His promotion to Lieutenant in 1996 placed him in the position of the Executive Officer of the Second
Precinct. In this capacity he was instrumental in the continuing development and implementation of the Department’s pilot
Community Policing Program in the South Norfolk section of the City.
In 1999, Chief Wright was promoted to the rank of Captain. He served in various positions, including Commander of the
Records and Support Section, Commander of the Second Precinct, and the first Commander of the newly opened Fifth
Precinct. While a Captain, Chief Wright developed the Department’s current districting and manpower plan, which
effectively doubled the number of officers working during the day and evening shifts. He also organized and partnered
with citizen groups and civic leagues to address community concerns and implement strategies to reduce crime and
improve the quality of life, successfully increasing crime prevention/neighborhood watch programs by 20%.
After his appointment to Major in 2003, Chief Wright commanded the Professional Standards Bureau. His responsibilities
included leading, directing, and overseeing Policy & Procedure formulation, Ethics and Conduct, Crime Prevention, Crime
Analysis, Animal Control, Intelligence, Gang Prevention and Intervention, and all functions of the Department’s Police
Academy including recruitment, testing, and hiring of new applicants. Kelvin L. Wright was appointed to the position of
Chief of Police with the rank of Colonel on April 1, 2008.
Chief Wright’s educational accomplishments include an Associate’s Degree in Criminal Justice from Tidewater
Community College, a Bachelor’s Degree in Sociology from Saint Leo University and a Master’s Degree in Public
Administration from Troy University.
                                                         Page 2 of 3
New Chiefs/Deputy Chiefs Training School                                                                Instructor Bios
                                        Chi ef K elv i n W ri ght ( cont inu ed)
He is currently pursuing his Doctorate in Public Administration with an emphasis in Urban Policy from Old Dominion
University. Chief Wright has completed the Southern Police Institute’s (SPI) Administrative Officers Course, the
Professional Executive Leadership School (PELS) and the Virginia Beach Police Department’s West Point Leadership
Chief Wright currently serves on the Virginia Association of Chiefs of Police Training Committee, which makes
recommendations for police executive training. Moreover, he is an Adjunct Professor at the Chesapeake Campus of the
Tidewater Community College teaching classes on Police Administration, Juvenile Justice, Police Management &
Leadership, Criminology, and Criminal Investigations. Chief Wright’s professional affiliations include the Virginia Police
Chief’s Foundation, the American Society of Public Administrators, the Conference of Minority Public Administrators, the
Fraternal Order of Police Lodge #9, the National Organization of Black Law Enforcement Executives (NOBLE), and the
National Association for the Advancement of Colored People (NAACP).
                                              Chi ef M . Doug l as Sc o tt
Chief M. Douglas Scott has nearly 33 years of law enforcement experience with more than 10 years serving in the
position of Chief of Police. He was appointed Chief of Police in Arlington County, Virginia, in April 2003. Chief Scott
began his law enforcement career as a Police Cadet with the Fairfax County Police Department in 1975. In 1995, Chief
Scott was appointed as the Chief of Police for Fairfax County. In 1998, he retired from Fairfax County and was named
Chief of Police in the City of Fairfax Police Department. He left local law enforcement briefly in 2000 to join federal
service when he accepted a position as an Assistant Inspector General for the U.S. Department of the Interior.
Chief Scott holds an Associate’s degree in Police Science, a Bachelor’s degree in Applied Behavioral Science and a
Master’s degree in Public Administration from George Mason University. He is also a graduate of the FBI’s National
Academy and the FBI’s National Executive Institute. Chief Scott currently serves as the 1st Vice President of the VA
Association of Chiefs of Police and he also is an at-large member of the Executive Board for the International Association
of Chiefs of Police.
                                                 Chi ef Do ug Dav is
Chief Davis began his law enforcement career in July of 1977 with the Williamsburg, Virginia, Police Department. After
working 3 years in the patrol division, he was transferred to Investigations in 1980. In 1986, Davis was promoted to
Lieutenant and worked in Uniform Patrol for 10 years. Promoted to major of the Uniform Division in 1996, he was
responsible for patrol operations, developed the department’s hostage negotiations team and was responsible for all
special events including Grand Illumination which attracted over 30,000 tourists. He also coordinated VIP visits with the
US Secret Service to include two sitting presidents of the United States and the President of China. In 2000, he was
transferred to the Support Services Division and was responsible for personnel, technology, and strategic planning. Davis
was also in charge of the 911 Center and was responsible for upgrading the radio system and initiating phase I and II of
the wireless 911 project. In November of 2003, he was appointed as the Chief of Police for the City of Waynesboro.
Since coming to Waynesboro the Department has been nationally recognized for the Book’Em Literacy Program, the
CLEAN Program and for its highway safety initiatives. Chief Davis has a Baccalaureate Degree in Criminology from Saint
Leo’s College and a Masters Degree in Justice and Risk Administration from Virginia Commonwealth University. Chief
Davis is a graduate of the 198th Session of the FBI National Academy, the 2nd Session of the Professional Executive
Leadership School conducted by the Virginia Police Chief’s Foundation at the University of Richmond’s Jepson School of
Leadership Studies and the Leading Educating and Developing program conducted by the Weldon Cooper Center for
Public Service at UVA. He is an Executive Board member of the Virginia Association of Chief’s of Police and serves on
the Training and the Highway Safety Committees. Chief Davis is also an active member of the International Association
of Chief’s of Police and serves on the Homeland Security Committee. Chief Davis is a member of other various boards
and committees throughout the Shenandoah Valley.
                                                  M s. D an a S ch ra d
Dana is a graduate of the University of Nebraska journalism school and the University of Richmond T.C. Williams School
of Law. She has taken doctoral courses at Virginia Commonwealth University, and has taught Constitutional Law and
Current Criminal Justice Issues for the Bluefield College criminal justice undergraduate program.
Dana was Staff Attorney for the Virginia State Crime Commission from 1989 until 1996, where she was in charge of a
variety of criminal justice and law enforcement studies and ran a Drug Trafficking Study task force for two years. She was
a school-community team trainer, and has worked with a variety of youth risk prevention programs. Prior to entering law
school, she worked at a CBS television affiliate for ten years, where she was a police beat reporter, Executive Producer
and Assignment editor.
Dana has been the Executive Director of the Virginia Association of Chiefs of Police since January 1996, where she
oversees the development of training programs for police executives and lobbies on policing and criminal justice issues on
behalf of the association.
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