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					                                                           Presenter Biographies

Jerrold Antoon, MS, CPP, RL, serves as the Training Coordinator for Security and Crime Prevention training at Fox Valley Technical
College, Appleton campus. His responsibilities include instruction in the Security Associate Degree and Criminal Justice Associate Degree
programs, security training programs, and crime prevention classes. He has developed and taught security training courses for the U.S. Secret
Service, U.S. Federal Protective Service, and the U.S. Military. He has been with the college since 1983. Jerry provides numerous lectures in the
area of physical security, personal safety, financial instrument fraud, security alarm systems, business travel safety and business crime
prevention. He is also president of Antoon Security Consultants, Inc., a firm specializing in conducting business security surveys since 1981, and
Law Enforcement Lockpicking Services, a law enforcement lock pick training company, www.LElockpicking.com. Prior to his current position Jerry
was a police officer with the Los Angeles, California Police Department for six years and an officer in Appleton, Wisconsin for three years. He is
currently a part time crime prevention officer with the Combined Locks Police Department in Wisconsin. Jerry holds a B.S. degree in Criminal
Justice and an M.S. degree in Management. He also holds certifications as a Certified Protection Professional through ASIS International,
Registered Locksmith through the Associated Locksmiths of America (ALOA) and a Crime Prevention Specialist through the International Society
of Crime Prevention Practitioners (ISCPP).

Wendell N. Askenette has served as a Presiding Judge in the Menominee Tribal Courts for ten years. He currently presides over the
Wellness Court and was instrumental in the development of the Peacemaker service currently offered in the Tribal court system. He previously
served the tribe as the Vice Chairman and Secretary of the Menominee Tribal Legislature. He was also employed as the Menominee Tribal
Housing Director for a four year period. He was a Special Education teacher at the Menominee Indian High School and was the Crime Victims
Service Coordinator for Menominee Tribal Police Department. Judge Askenette received his Bachelors Degree in Social Change and Development
from University of Wisconsin/ Green Bay. He is a U.S Army Viet Nam Era Veteran.

J. Scott Blonien graduated from Northern Arizona University in 1977 with a Bachelor of Science degree in Political Science/Corrections. He
received his Juris Doctorate degree from Gonzaga University School of Law in Spokane, Washington in 1980, and was hired as a criminal
prosecutor by the Klickitat County Prosecuting Attorney’s Office that same year. In this position, Scott was responsible for all degrees of adult and
juvenile prosecutions, representing the state in civil commitment proceedings and in child dependency matters. In 1987, Scott moved to the
Washington State Attorney General’s Office, and was assigned to the Corrections Division where he among other things represented the state in
Civil Rights matters. In 1993, Scott was appointed as Chief of the Corrections Division, and in 1997, he was asked to head the newly formed
Criminal Justice Division (CJD). Scott has been extremely active it designing and conducting training regimens for the Office of the Attorney
General. Scott has provided training on a wide range of topics including, Humor in the Workplace, Trial Practice, Client Relations, and Personal
Ethics. Scott is licensed to practice in the states of Washington, Arizona and several Federal courts including the US Supreme Court.

Michelle Boykins is director of communications at the National Crime Prevention Council (NCPC). She directs all operational aspects for the
organization’s public relations outreach and the public service advertising for the National Citizens’ Crime Prevention Campaign and its national
symbols, McGruff the Crime Dog®, his nephew Scruff®, and the “Take A Bite Out Of Crime®” slogan. Ms. Boykins is an active spokeswoman for
NCPC. During her tenure she has been interviewed by Woman’s Day, The San Francisco Chronicle, Newsday, The Times-Picayune, local
television stations, and numerous radio stations across the country. In addition, she has secured prominent interviews for NCPC executive
management on Oprah, The Today Show, Good Morning America, CNN Headline News, MSNBC, and many others. Under Ms. Boykins
supervision the million-dollar campaign provides a tremendous return on investment – receiving double, and often triple, the donated media
support of an average public service campaign. She ensures the development and dissemination of public service announcements (PSAs) for
television, print, media, and outdoor advertising to media outlets across the country. She provides assistance to state agencies that want to
promote NCPC messaging and McGruff PSAs locally and works with the media to encourage support for the campaign or coverage for major
crime issues. Before joining NCPC, Mrs. Boykins had extensive experience in media relations at a top ten public relations firm and an association.
She has a B.A. in Communications Studies from Virginia Polytechnic Institute and State University.

2007 National Training Conference for Criminal Justice and Community Leaders                                                                Page 1 of 14
19th Annual Multi-Jurisdictional Law Enforcement Conference                                                     November 5-9, 2007 | Green Bay, Wisconsin

Patrick Brant has been employed at the Green Bay Correctional Institution for 23 years. For the past three years he has been assigned as the
institution’s training officer. His additional duties include being assigned as the Emergency Response Unit Field Commander, Institution
Investigations and has been GBCI’s Security Threat Group Coordinator for the past 14 years. In addition, Pat is one the Department of
Corrections agency trainers for investigations and security threat groups. Prior to his employment with the State of Wisconsin, Pat spent six years
as a Military Policeman/K-9 handler in the U.S. Army serving in Korea, Ft. Hood Texas and Germany.

Robert H. (Bob) Brown, Jr.’s work experience includes over 30-years in the fields of education, corrections, law enforcement, and federal
grants management. He came to the Bureau of Justice Assistance (BJA) in 1987 and since then has worked to develop and implement national,
state, tribal, and local initiatives through BJA’s Discretionary and Formula Grant Programs. Positions held include: discretionary grant(s) program
manager; formula grant(s) program manager; branch chief/community crime prevention; acting division director (Discretionary Grants Program
Division); and Senior Policy Advisor for Tribal Justice. He began his criminal justice career in 1976 as a correctional counselor for Polk County
Court Services of Iowa's Fifth Judicial District. In 1977, he competed for the civil service position of peace officer and was selected for employment
by the Polk County Sheriff's Office, Des Moines, Iowa. There, he served as jailer, hearing officer, patrolman, and as lead community service officer
providing prevention and victim services to families, schools, and businesses in urban and rural communities. In addition to the numerous courses
and seminars Mr. Brown has taken, his formal education consists of an AA from Grand View College (Des Moines, Iowa), a BA from Drake
University (Des Moines, Iowa), and peace officer certification from the Iowa Law Enforcement Academy.

Gerald A. “Gerry” Cavis, a 27-year veteran of law enforcement, is a security consultant and national security specialist with expertise in pro-
active prevention crime reduction; vulnerability training and assessments; community based strategy planning; event security management and
personal protection. In 2004, Gerry retired from the U.S. Secret Service, culminating his government career as Special Agent in Charge of the
Orlando, Florida field division. As a security consultant, Gerry brings a wide range of knowledge and skills to the public and private sector.
Currently, Gerry serves as the National Security Specialist at Fox Valley Technical College (FVTC) in Appleton, WI. He is responsible for
curriculum development and training for the college’s nationally-recognized law enforcement and Criminal Justice Center programs. Gerry writes
and trains a variety of law enforcement programs for seminars and skills specific needs that include dignitary protection; facility security
assessment; case management and intelligence information analysis and sharing; courthouse security; shopping mall and other public use
facilities security and safety planning; and school safety/security planning. Gerry also manages other programs to include the Department of
Justice – Indian Alcohol & Substance Abuse – Technical Assistance grant and the grant-based activities for FVTC’s Safe & Secure Communities
initiative. Further, Gerry oversees significant aspects of other tribal training grants and programs administered by Fox Valley. Gerry’s expertise in
security planning and event management also benefits private industry clientele. He has served as a security consultant to NASCAR; he provides
personal protection for Fortune 500 executives, and assists corporations in the development of pro-active preventative security initiatives and anti-
terrorism planning. Gerry has consulted on security planning for the 2004 Presidential Campaign, the G-8 Summit at Sea Island, Georgia, and the
2004 Summer Olympics in Athens, Greece. Prior to running the Secret Service’s Orlando office, Gerry was assigned to Washington, D.C., where
he developed specialized expertise in securing high-profile events. He was a primary architect in creating the Secret Service’s major event
planning template, a business model for partnership, organizational structure and timeline development. This model has been routinely adopted
by the law enforcement and public safety sectors, and is the foundation for National Special Security Events, an anti-terrorism initiative now
coordinated by the Department of Homeland Security. A founding member of the National Native American Law Enforcement Association and a
former association President, Gerry currently serves on the Board of Directors for the National Indian Youth Police Academy. He has also served
on the Boards of Directors for the Boys & Girls Club of Orlando, the Western Community Policing Center in Portland, Oregon and the National
Native American Law Enforcement Association. Gerry has long been a recognized leader in tribal law enforcement initiatives. Gerry is of Apache
and Cherokee descent.

John Clark is the Director of Technical Assistance for the Pretrial Justice Institute (PJI). He has extensive experience in conducting system
assessments, in gathering and analyzing data, and presenting findings both orally and in writing. His specific areas of expertise include identifying
causes of jail crowding, developing pretrial risk assessment instruments, identifying alternatives to detention, program development, and drug
testing. He is the author or co-author of several documents. He has worked closely with officials in many jurisdictions to gain support for and
implement recommended changes. He is the current editor of our newsletter, The Pretrial Reporter. Prior to joining PJI, he worked at the D.C.
Pretrial Services Agency for eight years as an interviewer, supervision officer, and unit supervisor.

2007 National Training Conference for Criminal Justice and Community Leaders                                                                 Page 2 of 14
19th Annual Multi-Jurisdictional Law Enforcement Conference                                                    November 5-9, 2007 | Green Bay, Wisconsin

Steven Dakai, AD, SAC, ICS, believes we should change the way mental health and substance abuse treatment has been provided,
eliminating the word "treatment" and moving the focus toward wellness and recovery. As an educator, trainer and clinician, Dr. Dakai applies his
knowledge, skills and practices, which are based on his experiences and training. His services at the Maehnowesekiyah Wellness Center on the
Menominee Indian Reservation are directed toward the holistic maintenance, prevention and improvement of the human being, focusing on the
human being's desire to change and understand his or her world and what in that world prevents a troubled human being from seeking wellness.
He does this by exposing or re-exposing ideas and ideals that allow all cultures to come together for relief from pain and suffering. Dr. Dakai was
born in Wausau, WI, lived 40 years in Phoenix, AZ, and eventually moved to Kotzebue, AK, located 30 miles north of the Arctic Circle, where he
served eight years as the Clinical Director and Assistant Director providing AODA services to Inupiat Native communities over a span of 40,000
sq. mi. "There is a need to understand that what works for the people of the buffalo, may not work for the people of the whale. Therefore sensitivity
to culture is an important consideration," he said. "This isn't about where human beings live - It is about how human beings live!" Dr. Dakai holds a
doctorate in Addictive Disorders from the Breining Institute and has been published in the Journal of Addictive Disorders. He holds state
certifications as an Addition Counselor, Clinical Supervisor and Administrator of Behavioral Health Services, and National Certification as a
Substance Abuse Professional and is a certified Grief Recovery Specialist.

Gerald L. Danforth was elected to a three year-term as Chairman of the Oneida Nation of Wisconsin in 2005. Gerald also held this position for
the Oneida Nation of Wisconsin from 1999 to 2002. Gerald was born and raised on the Oneida Indian Reservation in Wisconsin, and is a member
of that Nation. Since 2002, Gerald has served as a consultant with the National Indian Gaming Association. While serving as an advisor to the
NIGA Chairman, his primary responsibility has been the design and development of the Indian Gaming National Intelligence Network. During this
time in office, he also served on the Board of Directors of the National Indian Gaming Association. From 1995-1999, as a Judicial Officer with the
Oneida Appeals Commission, Gerald presided over certain civil cases that arose within the jurisdiction of the Oneida Nation. During this period, he
also served as the Oneida Representative to the Wisconsin Tribal Judges Association and represented the association on the Wisconsin Supreme
Court Steering Committee, initiating a State/Tribal/Federal Judicial Forum. Gerald served in the United States Navy from 1964-1994, and is a
veteran of Viet Nam and Desert Storm. He was promoted to Master Chief Petty Officer in 1979, and served as the Command Master Chief in the
Destroyer- John Rodgers, Guided Missile Cruiser-Leyte Gulf, and the Battleship Wisconsin. In 1991, Gerald was selected to serve as the Force
Master Chief of the Naval Surface Force, U.S. Atlantic Fleet, and served in that capacity until his retirement from the Navy in 1994.

Misty Davis is Gros Ventre and an enrolled member of the Fort Belknap Indian Reservation in north central Montana, where she was born and
raised. Ms. Davis is a cum laude graduate of Montana State University, where she received Bachelor of Science degree in Human Services. Ms.
Davis has extensive experience serving all populations, including nearly ten years of working in the human services and criminal justice systems.
Her probation work includes Juvenile Probation Officer, the New Mexico Department of Corrections Probation Parole Officer, and Metropolitan
Court Probation Officer. She also served as Volunteer and Community Outreach coordinator for the Yellowstone County Restorative Justice
Project. Her volunteer work includes serving the Albuquerque Rape Crisis Center and the Yellowstone AIDS Project. Ms. Davis was instrumental in
the development, organization, and implementation of the Bernalillo County Metropolitan Urban Native American Drug Court. This was the first
culturally specific Drug Court program for Native Americans operated by a non-Tribal government, in 2004. The program attained its capacity in
less than a year of operation. She is a member of the National Association of Drug Court Professionals, New Mexico Association of Drug Court
Professionals, Mothers Against Drunk Driving, National Association of Women Business Owners, and the Native American Business Association.

Michael Evans started in law enforcement in 1991 as a reserve officer with the City of Lacey, WA Police Dept. Several years later he was
hired by the Squaxin Island Police Department. In 1996 he started a Dive Team which is in place to the present. Mike is a federally certified
narcotics and community policing trainer. In 2001, Mike was promoted to Sergeant and shortly thereafter to Lieutenant. He has served as the
Tribe's representative on the Homeland Security Region 3 (HSR3) council since shortly after it's creation. Mike also has served as the HSR3
planning and policy workgroup Chairman for the past 3 years. Mike was promoted to Chief of Police in April of 2006.

Gene Fenton is an enrolled member of the Confederated Salish and Kootenai Tribes of Montana and is a US Army veteran. Gene has over ten
years of experience in Indian Country Law Enforcement in the States of Idaho, Washington, Montana and most recently New Mexico. Gene has
served as a Patrolmen, Traffic Enforcement Supervisor, Field Training Officer, Narcotics Investigator, Police Lieutenant, Police Captain and Chief
of Police. Gene also serves on a Law Enforcement Assessment Team for the Western Regional Institute for Community Policing and was elected
to the Board of Directors for the National Indian Youth Police Academy in 2004. Gene currently directs his training and education toward the
training of Law Enforcement and Probation Officers.

2007 National Training Conference for Criminal Justice and Community Leaders                                                                Page 3 of 14
19th Annual Multi-Jurisdictional Law Enforcement Conference                                                   November 5-9, 2007 | Green Bay, Wisconsin

Margaret A. Flores is an enrolled member of the Pascua Yaqui Tribe of southern Arizona. She is currently a Tribal Programs Manager with
the Criminal Justice Center for Innovation at Fox Valley Technical College in Neenah, Wisconsin. In this capacity, she coordinates conferences,
trainings and technical assistance for many programs including the Bureau of Justice Assistance’s Indian Alcohol and Substance Abuse Program.
She has eleven years of experience working with the Federal, State and Tribal Governments. Ms. Flores began working for her tribe in 1996 in the
government operations department and later worked in Washington D.C. to help establish the Pascua Yaqui Washington D.C. Office. She also
served her community as associate judge from 2000-2003. During her tenure as judge, Ms. Flores served as a member of the Pascua Yaqui
Behavioral Health Board, and the Pascua Yaqui Foster Care Review Board. In addition to her regular caseload, she presided as a healing to
wellness court judge for the Pascua Yaqui Adult Drug Court and the Yoemia Emo Inetevae-Family Healing Court. She was instrumental in the
development and implementation of the first tribal family healing to wellness court in the country. After serving as a judge, Ms. Flores worked from
2003-2007 with the Department of Justice’s Office of Juvenile Justice and Delinquency Prevention on the Tribal Youth Program (TYP) Training and
Technical Assistance (T & TA) Initiative providing T & TA to TYP grantees and federally recognized tribes. Margaret Flores is a cum laude
graduate of the University of Arizona with a Bachelor of Fine Arts and is currently working towards her Juris Doctorate.

Christine Folsom-Smith, J.D., LL.M., has worked in private practice and as legal counsel for the Cherokee Nation Election Commission.
She also served as a partner in Legal Advocates for Indian Country, LLP, and a research analyst for Oden Insurance Services. Ms. Folsom-Smith
earned her bachelor’s degree cum laude in English from Northeastern State University and her Juris Doctor and Master of Law (LL.M.) degrees
from the University of Tulsa College of Law. She served as president and treasurer of the Native American Law Students Association and
participated in the 1996 National Indian Law Moot Court Competition. She was president of Sigma Tau Delta English Honor Society as well as
president and vice president of Indian University Scholars. She is an enrolled citizen of the Choctaw Nation and a descendent of the Chickasaw
Nation and Rosebud Sioux Tribe. She joined The National Judicial College in 2006 as the Program Attorney for The National Tribal Judicial

David Forsythe is currently the Special Agent in Charge of the Wisconsin Department of Justice / Division of Criminal Investigation-Narcotics
Bureau Wausau Regional Office which covers a 10 county area in central and north-central Wisconsin. SAC Forsythe has been in law
enforcement for over 22 years. He has held a variety of law enforcement positions in his career including State Park Ranger, Deputy Sheriff, City
Patrolman, State Trooper, Special Agent and has been in his current position as S.A.C. for the past 4½ years. Dave has extensive experience
providing training in a wide range of law enforcement topics including Police Firearms, Emergency Vehicle Operations, Criminal Interdiction, Drug
Awareness, Drug Endangered Children and Police Integrity. SAC Forsythe has an Associate Degree in Police Science from Golden Valley
College and a Bachelor's Degree in Criminal Justice from Winona State University. He is happily married and he and his wife enjoy raising their
three sons.

Boris Frank, founder of the Madison Police Department’s K-9 support organization, has been a consultant for over 30 years, since l982 as
President of his own firm, primarily in the areas of fundraising and development, not-for-profit management and strategic planning. His clients
have included over 500 not-for-profit and government agencies; he has served as consultant on more than 150 capital campaigns, including
approximately 80 libraries in Wisconsin, Minnesota, Illinois, Indiana, Michigan and Virginia. From 1964 to 1982 he was on the faculty of The
University of Wisconsin, serving as the Manager of Administration and Special Projects for WHA-TV. Prior to that, he was the Manager of the
International Broadcast Division of Screen Gems, Manager of Caribbean Operations for Bartell Broadcasting, Executive Assistant to David
Susskind and a performer and production associate on Kraft Theatre, Dupont Show of the Month and Armstrong Circle Theatre. Boris conducts
workshops and seminars, primarily sponsored by The University of Wisconsin, on Grantsmanship, Proposal Writing, Fundraising, Strategic
Planning, Marketing, and Board and Volunteer Development. Over 35,000 have attended his courses throughout the country. He is currently
President of the Combat Blindness Foundation; a member of the Boards of Directors of the Madison Police Department K-9 Project and Bear’s
Place, and was a founding Board member of Asset Builders of America and the Perinatal Foundation. He is Past President of Big Brothers/Big
Sisters of Dane County and the Friends of WHA-TV. He is a member of Madison Downtown Rotary, was a Charter Member and Past President of
the Madison Chapter of the Association of Fundraising Professionals, and is a regular volunteer anchor on Wisconsin Public Television's Auction.

2007 National Training Conference for Criminal Justice and Community Leaders                                                               Page 4 of 14
19th Annual Multi-Jurisdictional Law Enforcement Conference                                                      November 5-9, 2007 | Green Bay, Wisconsin

Dennis Gladwell is a 1984 high school graduate of Negaunee High School in Negaunee Michigan. He is also a 1998 graduate of Northern
Michigan University with an Associate Degree in Criminal Justice. Since Graduation at NMU, Gladwell has attended training at Fox Valley
Technical College, Northeast Wisconsin Technical College, University of Wisconsin Green Bay, UW-Marinette, American Crime Prevention
Institute. Prior to working in Law Enforcement, Gladwell was a Loss Prevention Manager for Shopko Stores Inc. During his employment with
Shopko he was responsible for conducting Internal theft investigations and detecting and apprehending shoplifters. He was also in charge of
training new employees on what to look for when it comes to shoplifting. Gladwell started his career in Law Enforcement, working for the City of
Marinette, WI in March of 1994 where he was a full-time patrolman and a part-time crime prevention officer. Gladwell attended Fox Valley
Technical College in Appleton, WI in 1996, where he was trained in Crime Prevention. In November 2001, Gladwell completed training with the
American Crime Prevention Institute of Louisville, KY. In April of 2001, Dennis was hired by the City of De Pere Police Department as the Crime
Prevention Coordinator. His responsibilities include setting up, researching and teaching crime prevention programs for the Department. These
programs include Neighborhood Watch, Children’s Personal Safety, Crime Stoppers and other Crime Prevention related programs. In 2002,
Dennis received the crime prevention program of the year from the Wisconsin Crime Prevention Practitioners Association for his efforts in crime
prevention for the City of De Pere. He also received the Optimist International Law Enforcement Award in 2002 from the De Pere Optimist Club. In
2003 Dennis was given the Outstanding Community Prevention Award by the Green Bay Area Drug Alliance and was also named the Crime
Prevention of the Year for the State of Wisconsin. He is also involved in many Crime Prevention Associations throughout the city, county and state
where he lives. He is currently the Vice President for the Wisconsin Crime Prevention Practitioners Association (WCPPA), Vice Chairman of the
Brown County Crime Prevention Foundation, Board member of the Crime Prevention Association of Brown County, member of the Green Bay
Area Crime Stoppers Board, member of the Brown County TRIAD, Member of the Greater Green Bay Safe Kids Coalition. Just recently, Gladwell
was named to the board of directors for the Crime Prevention Coalition of America. Gladwell is also a member of the United States Navy Reserve
as a Master at Arms.

SSA Raymond Greco was born and raised in New York City and obtained a Bachelor of Arts Degree in Political Science for the City
University of New York at Brooklyn College. SSA Greco began his career with the FBI in 1977 having served at FBI Headquarters in Washington,
DC as well as the San Francisco, Houston, New York, and Milwaukee Field Offices. SSA Greco is currently assigned to the FBI’s Green Bay
Resident Agency and supervises the Special Agents assigned to the Green Bay, Wausau, Kenosha, Eau Claire, and LaCrosse Resident
Agencies. SSA Greco is currently appointed as a Team Leader for the FBI’s Child Abduction Rapid Deployment Teams (CARDT) and has
responded to multiple child abductions around the country to include the William Ownby kidnapping in Union, MO and subsequent recovery of
Ownby and Shawn Hornbeck who had been kidnapped over four years earlier by the same perpetrator, Michael Devlin.

Kate Greenquist has been the Law Enforcement Coordination Manager in the U.S. Attorney’s Office for the Western District of Washington
since 1995. Her duties involve managing the law enforcement and community coordination program for the District. She represents the U.S.
Attorney on a number of committees and councils relating to public safety issues. She also serves as U.S. Attorney’s Office liaison to law
enforcement, local government, and community organizations in the area of federal resources and funding for public safety initiatives. Kate also
served in a similar capacity as LECC Coordinator in the Eastern District of Wisconsin, Milwaukee, Wisconsin. From 1990-1992, Kate was the
Community Relations Coordinator for the Metropolitan Drug Enforcement Group, where she worked with the community in an effort to link
community residents with law enforcement for a county-wide drug enforcement and prosecution effort. She has also coordinated the Greater
Milwaukee Crime Prevention Project and created and supervised the nation’s first prosecutor-based victim services program in the Milwaukee
County District Attorney’s Office. Kate is a licensed clinical therapist in the State of Wisconsin and held a private practice specializing in sexual
assault, trauma, and crisis management. She holds a Bachelor of Arts from the University of Wisconsin, Madison and a Masters of Social Work
from the University of Wisconsin, Milwaukee.

David J. “Nahwahquaw” Grignon, an enrolled Member of the Menominee Indian Tribe of Wisconsin, is a Tribal Historic Preservation
Officer, Tribal Historian, and Manager of Menominee Logging Museum for the Menominee Indian Tribe of Wisconsin. Mr. Grignon is the Chairman
of the Wisconsin Intertribal Repatriation Committee, which is comprised of all eleven tribes and bands from Wisconsin. He is also a member of the
Wisconsin State Burial Sites Preservation Board, the National Tribal Historic Preservation Officers Association (NATHPO), the Woodland Boys
and Girls Club - Menominee Reservation, and the Menominee Tribal Enrollment Committee. Mr. Grignon is a Traditional Dancer, a Keeper of the
Menominee Nation Eagle Staff and gives Menominee prayers and invocations at traditional ceremonies, tribal social events, powwows, and other
events. He received a Bachelor’s Degree from the University of Wisconsin – Green Bay in 1991 with a major in Regional Analysis and a minor in
Native American Studies.

2007 National Training Conference for Criminal Justice and Community Leaders                                                                  Page 5 of 14
19th Annual Multi-Jurisdictional Law Enforcement Conference                                                     November 5-9, 2007 | Green Bay, Wisconsin

Leslie A. Hagen is employed as an Assistant United States Attorney in the Western District of Michigan. She is currently detailed to the
SMART Office located in the Office of Justice Programs. Most recently, she was detailed to the Executive Office of United States Attorneys where
she was assigned to serve as staff liaison to several committees: Indian Country, Child Exploitation and Obscenity and Civil Rights. Her
assignment in the Western District of Michigan is Violent Crimes in Indian Country where she handles federal prosecutions and training on issues
of domestic violence, sexual assault and child abuse affecting the eleven federally recognized tribes in the Western District of Michigan. Ms.
Hagen has worked on criminal justice issues related to child abuse, domestic violence and sexual assault for over 17 years earning a national
reputation as a legal expert and trainer. Prior to joining the Department of Justice, she served as the staff attorney with the Civil Legal Justice
Project for the Michigan Coalition Against Domestic and Sexual Violence and as a specialist in Michigan State University’s School of Criminal
Justice. From 1997-2001, Ms. Hagen served as the Violence Against Women Training Attorney for the Prosecuting Attorneys Association of
Michigan. During her four and a half years in that position, Ms. Hagen developed a program that was recognized as " one of the best state-level
training programs on violence against women in the country" by the Institute for Law and Justice in Washington, DC through an evaluation
conducted for the Department of Justice. Ms. Hagen was the elected Prosecuting Attorney for Huron County, Michigan for two terms, an Assistant
Prosecuting Attorney for Midland County, Michigan and a Prehearing Division Attorney for the Michigan Court of Appeals. Ms. Hagen has
extensive teaching and training experience. She has served as faculty at numerous seminars and has given hundreds of presentations to legal,
law enforcement, service provider and other audiences. She has served as faculty or a guest lecturer at several universities. Throughout her
career, Ms. Hagen has received many honors, including a Director's Award from the Department of Justice in 2004, a 2001 appointment by
Michigan Governor John Engler to the Domestic Violence Homicide Prevention Task Force, appointments in 2001-2002, 2002-2003, 2003-2004,
2004-2005, 2005-2006, and 2006-2007 to the position of Chair for the State Bar of Michigan’s Domestic Violence Committee, gubernatorial
appointments to two terms on Michigan’s Domestic Violence Prevention and Treatment Board, and the 1991 Outstanding Young Lawyer Award
from the State Bar of Michigan. Ms. Hagen is a graduate of Alma College and Valparaiso School of Law.

Ann Harkins oversees the Crime Prevention Coalition of America, the seniors and crime prevention initiative, the training division, Project Safe
Neighborhoods, faith-based programs, initiatives for children and youth, and all law enforcement programs at the National Crime Prevention
Council. Recently she was executive director of CASA of the Eastern Panhandle and coordinated West Virginia Summits on Homeland Security in
2003 and 2006. From 2001 to 2003, she served as Deputy Sergeant at Arms of the U.S. Senate where she was chief operating officer of the 800-
person administrative office and Al Lenhardt’s senior advisor after the 2001 terrorist and anthrax attacks. Prior to that she held many public policy
positions, including chief of staff for Attorney General Janet Reno, U.S. Department of Justice, and chief counsel, Senate Judiciary Subcommittee
on Technology and the Law. Ms. Harkins has a J.D. from Georgetown University Law Center and an M.A. in Latin American History and a B.A. in
History from The Catholic University of America.

Steve Herman has been the Crime Prevention Coordinator for the Winnebago County Sheriff’s Office since September of 1995. Prior to this
position, he spent 16 years in the Patrol Division rising to the rank of Corporal of patrol. Previously, Deputy Herman worked as a patrol officer with
the City of Shullsburg and a deputy for the Lafayette County Sheriff’s Office. Deputy Herman works in partnership with the citizens of Winnebago
County and other law enforcement agencies to coordinate and develop the community based-crime prevention programs for the department.
Deputy Herman is an instructor with the Department of Justice in Community Policing and Department of Natural Resources for Snowmobile/
ATV/Boating Safety Education and also assists with coordinating the enforcement of those DNR programs. Deputy Herman is also trained in the
use of the Sheriff’s Office Ice Rescue Hovercraft. In 1997, he received the Top Cop Award for his efforts in Crime Prevention from the Winnebago
County District Attorneys Office. In 1998, he received the Wisconsin Crime Prevention Practitioners Associations (WCPPA) award for Crime
Prevention Practitioner (Officer) of the year. In 1999, he received a commendation from the Winnebago County Board for his work with the citizens
of Winnebago County in the area of crime prevention and community programs. Deputy Herman is currently the President of WCPPA, and Past
President of TRIAD of Wisconsin. Deputy Herman attended the University of Wisconsin–Platteville majoring in Criminal Justice from 1974-1980.

Angela R. Hidde is a Technical Program Assistant with the Center for Innovation in the Criminal Justice (CJCI) Division at Fox Valley
Technical College (FVTC). Her primary responsibilities are to design, direct and facilitate the integration of program materials to support multiple
training activities, special events and major conference programs. Angela provides a leadership role for the CJCI Division with webpage
development, design and maintenance applications. Prior to her work with FVTC, Ms. Hidde served as a Corporate Supervisor in the Security
Division of a large national company. Angela received an Associate of Arts and Science degree in Ethnic Studies from the University of Wisconsin
– Fond du Lac, a Bachelor of Science degree in Criminal Justice (Law & Courts) from the University of Wisconsin – Oshkosh, and a Master of
Science degree in Organizational Leadership and Quality from Marian College – Fond du Lac.

Thomas Hinz currently serves as the County Executive for Brown County, Wisconsin. He was elected to this position in April of 2007. Mr. Hinz
retired as Sheriff for Brown County, Wisconsin in 2003, a position he held since 1997. Prior to this, Tom was a member of the Green Bay Police
Department from 1966 to 1996, leaving the department with the rank of Assistant Chief. Mr. Hinz was a member of the Family Violence Center
Board of Directors for over 22 years, holding the position as Board President on three occasions. Additionally, he is on the Advisory Board of the
United Hmong Center of Brown County, member of the Howard/Suamico Optimist Club, former Executive Board Member of Green Bay Area Drug
Alliance, Corporate Board Member for United Way and a founding member of the Brown County Crime Prevention Foundation. Tom attended
UW-Green Bay and is a graduate of the Police Executive Institute – Penn State, a graduate of the National Sheriff’s Institute, a graduate of the FBI
Academy and graduate of Northeast Wisconsin Technical College.

2007 National Training Conference for Criminal Justice and Community Leaders                                                                 Page 6 of 14
19th Annual Multi-Jurisdictional Law Enforcement Conference                                                       November 5-9, 2007 | Green Bay, Wisconsin

Sue Hollingsworth is the Tribal Court Facilitator for Tanana Chiefs Conference, (TCC) and has served in that capacity since January of 2000.
Previous to this position she served for over three years in the TCC child protection program as the ICWA Program Coordinator for 32 of the
Tribes of TCC. Since 1995, she has provided technical assistance in tribal courtrooms throughout over 2000 tribal court hearings. She provides
technical assistance to the tribes in the TCC region as well as other Alaska tribes on tribal court issues and other tribal government issues. She
also assists tribes with ordinance drafting. Sue teaches tribal court development for Alaska tribes and related subjects as a faculty member of
both the National Judicial College and the Interior Athabascan Tribal College, and also through the University of Alaska Fairbanks. She lived in
the Native Village of Manley Hot Springs, Alaska, an Interior Alaska community of less than 100 people, for nearly twenty years. She raised her
children there while taking over 14 years of distance education courses, earning an AA degree in 1993. She earned a bachelor’s degree in Social
Work from UAF in 1996.

Dwight Howe is currently the Director of the Ponca Tribe of Indians Tribal Youth Program. Omaha and Ponca Indian, Dwight is a Marine Corps
Veteran who is enrolled Omaha Indian, but raised Ponca. As an educator, Dwight provides cultural presentations that can be adapted to effectively
reach all age groups. Dwight's presentations are unique in their reflections of the past and offer a contemporary insight about American Indians in
today's society. The goal of his presentations is to offer positive insight and awareness while promoting cultural sensitivity for American Indians.

Lisa Jaeger has served as tribal government specialist for the Tanana Chiefs Conference in Fairbanks Alaska since 1979. The Tanana Chiefs
is a Native owned and operated non-profit corporation that provides technical assistance and service delivery to 37 federally recognized tribes in
the Interior of Alaska. She has undergraduate degrees in biology and secondary education, and a master’s degree in Northern Studies-Indian
Law from the Universities of Arizona and Alaska. Lisa resides in Fairbanks and has traveled extensively into the villages of the Interior and
throughout Alaska assisting tribes in designing tribal government structures and procedures, drafting and amending constitutions, tribal codes, and
policies. She has been heavily involved in assisting tribes in the development of their tribal courts and village-style youth courts. Lisa teaches tribal
government courses for the Interior Athabascan Tribal College, University of Alaska, National Judicial College, and for numerous conferences,
workshops and seminars. Lisa produces educational materials of all sorts for tribal government development, and is the author of handbooks for
Alaska tribes on tribal government, ordinance drafting, youth court development, and on tribal court development. The tribal court development
handbook for Alaska tribes is available online at http://thorpe.ou.edu/Alaska.html. Lisa is the producer of films on tribal court development, and of
the recently completed film entitled Tribal Nations: The Story of Federal Indian Law.

Brian R. Johnson is an interim Assistant Prosecutor for the Menominee Indian Tribe and Alternative Sanctions Wellness Court Prosecutor
during the court’s Friday morning sessions. Mr. Johnson began his association with the Menominee Tribe in1989 as an assistant prosecutor with
primary responsibility for children’s court, juvenile delinquency, traffic court, commitment proceedings and various ordinance court and status
offense prosecutions. He returned to his former position in 1997 and served the Tribe for six years. In 2003 he joined the Wisconsin State Public
Defender in their Assigned Counsel Division, gaining valuable experience in adult criminal defense. He has also maintained a private practice in
family law. Mr. Johnson rejoined the Tribe in January of this year for a third incumbency as assistant prosecutor, this time focusing on adult
criminal prosecution, wellness court and a variety of other assigned duties Mr. Johnson has an undergraduate degree in history and a law degree
from Oral Roberts University, Tulsa, OK. Mr. Johnson treasures the friends he has made in his eighteen year association with the Menominee
Tribe and counts his Friday morning Wellness Court sessions as the highlight of his work week.

Darryl A. Jones, Sr. became the Executive Director of Communities In Schools of the Nation’s Capital in December 2006. He is a retired police
officer, and most recently served for five years as the Vice President of the National Crime Prevention Council (NCPC). In that capacity, he oversaw
the 4500 member Crime Prevention Coalition of America, the Training and Technical Assistance department, Children and Youth department, Faith-
based programs, Project Safe Neighborhoods, Community Outreach, Seniors Initiatives, and all law enforcement programs. Prior to his promotion to
Vice President, Mr. Jones was the National Director of the Crime Prevention Coalition of America, an organization that promotes prevention and
works to mobilize the nation to develop safer and more caring communities. In 1996, Mr. Jones founded the National Law Enforcement Integrity
Institute, an organization that provides myriad trainings and technical assistance around issues of public safety and organizational leadership. Mr.
Jones is a nationally recognized speaker, trainer, and activist in the fields of law enforcement and community development. He has conducted
hundreds of training sessions in leadership, ethics, integrity, cultural diversity, conflict resolution, and coalition building. He has been a keynote
speaker and lead facilitator for regional and national law enforcement organizations, including the U.S. Department of Justice. He has been on 60
Minutes, in Newsweek, and has conducted innumerable radio and television interviews. On September 26, 2005, he rang the closing bell for
NASDAQ. He has testified in federal court as an expert witness in the use of force, and he has researched, debated, and led discussions on police-
community relations throughout the United States and internationally. Mr. Jones has served as a consultant and trainer for Science Applications
International Corporation, the National Center for Missing and Exploited Children, the DEA, the Department of Justice, the Coalition for Juvenile
Justice, the International Association of Chiefs of Police, and numerous local and state governments. He has given keynote addresses on public
safety, community building, and leadership all over the country and abroad. Mr. Jones served as the liaison between the Prince George’s County
Government and the Maryland General Assembly, providing counsel to both the County Executive and the County Council on proposed legislation
and its potential impact on public policy and local service. On a state level, Mr. Jones was a senior policy advisor to the Maryland Secretary of
Transportation. He studied political science and labor economics at Howard University, and was also a student at Harvard University’s Kennedy
School of Government. Mr. Jones was appointed by President Clinton and confirmed by the House and Senate to serve on the National Law
Enforcement Oversight Commission. With the Lt. Governor, Mr. Jones co-chaired the Maryland Commission to Reduce Handgun Violence, and
twice served as a member of the Maryland Governor’s Public Safety Transition team. He and his family reside in Annapolis, Maryland.

2007 National Training Conference for Criminal Justice and Community Leaders                                                                   Page 7 of 14
19th Annual Multi-Jurisdictional Law Enforcement Conference                                                       November 5-9, 2007 | Green Bay, Wisconsin

Edward J. Krueger is the Director for the Criminal Justice Center for Innovation at Fox Valley Technical College. Previously, he served as a
police officer and the director of a regional police academy. He has a graduate degree in education and over 30 years of criminal justice,
occupational training and educational experience. Nationally known for his work in the criminal and juvenile justice fields, Mr. Krueger developed
and manages numerous education and training programs for criminal justice personnel focusing on criminal-juvenile justice management, tribal
community mobilization and community analysis for planning, as well as crime reduction-crime prevention management. Mr. Krueger is the recipient
of several acknowledgements including crime prevention officer, community support officer, and training officer of the year. He also received the
Wisconsin Technical College system educator of the year, in addition to numerous service awards. Mr. Krueger has been the director of security for
several hotel chains, and has had the responsibility for security of special events, including NFL football teams, celebrities, and political dignitaries.
His techniques for collaborating with local security and law enforcement, as well as his instructional expertise, provide a framework for multi-leveled
approaches to security.

William H. Largent came to the U.S. Small Business Administration from Farmington Hills , Michigan where he was President and CEO of
Dibaa Group, Inc., a company providing full-service consulting and fulfillment in the CRM (customer relationship management) space, offering
business process review, strategic alignment and hardware/software solutions to provide companies greater insight into customer preference,
expectation and buying habits. An ever-increasing need for security in the transmission and storage of data has resulted in a new encryption
technology product offering currently in use in Europe and Indonesia. Mr. Largent’s entrepreneurial career began at the age of 21 when he started
his first business, D & L Janitorial on the Keweenaw Bay Indian Reservation. He has spent 28 years leading and managing small businesses
including nationally franchised organizations. A member of the Keweenaw Bay Indian Community (Ojibwa), Mr. Largent is a Board Member of the
Native American Business Alliance (NABA) and served as co-chairperson for NABA’s annual conventions for the past three years. He serves on
the Board of Directors of the Small Business Association of Michigan and is active on its Legislative Action Committee. He serves on the Board of
Directors of New Detroit, is a board member of The Greater Detroit Area Health Council and was appointed to the Board of Directors, National
Small Business Association, in Washington, DC in 2002. Mr. Largent was the Corporate Committee Co-Chair for the National Summit on Emerging
Tribal Economies (RES 2001) and served on the planning team for the Information Technology (IT) Track for the National Center for Economic
Development Reservation Economic Summit (RES 2004). He served as chairman of the Detroit Regional Chamber of Commerce Health Policy
committee from 1996-2002. The Detroit Regional Chamber of Commerce is recognized as the largest chamber in the United States and members
include General Motors, Ford Motor, Daimler Chrysler and numerous other Fortune 1000 companies. Mr. Largent is married, has three grown
children and resides in Farmington Hills, Michigan.

Dave Malone has been assigned to the Milwaukee District Attorney’s Office, Community Prosecution Unit since September, 2006. He has been
with the Milwaukee District Attorney’s Office for the past 10 years. Mr. Malone graduated cum laude from University of Wisconsin Law School in
1996 and received his undergraduate degree from Florida State University in 1987. Prior to attending law school, Dave was a Special Agent with
the U.S. Department of State, Diplomatic Security Service, where he was involved in criminal investigations and dignitary protection.

Andrea Mascio has served the Gila River Indian Community for the past two years as the Programs Support Services Manager for the
Department of Rehabilitation and Supervision- Adult Division and just recently has the responsibility for the Juvenile Division. Ms. Mascio has
worked with the Gila River Indian Community for a total six years. Her previous position was at Tribal Social Services as a Case Manager and then
as a Supervisor of the Family Services Department. That position required her to develop a parenting program for the incarcerated parents. After
learning more about corrections and programming offenders, she changed her career path to working with the offender population. Since acquiring
the position in corrections, the number of programs available for the inmates has almost doubled. Ms. Mascio continues to work on developing an
in-house programs staff to provide comprehensive services that will be more consistent for the inmates; including an extensive cultural component
as well as seeking programs specifically designed for the incarcerated population. Ms. Mascio also works with the Maricopa Juvenile Probation
Department counseling juvenile sex offenders while she is accumulating supervised hours for to achieve her license with the State of Arizona. Ms.
Mascio has also worked in Los Angeles County, DCFS as a Children’s Social Worker and an investigator for child abuse cases in East LA, South
Central and Pomona areas, and as a case manager for high-risk teenage girls in the Chicago area. Ms. Mascio acquired her Master’s Degree in
Counseling in Marriage, Child, and Family therapy from the University of Phoenix in 2005. Her Bachelor’s degree is in Psychology, Sociology, and
Social Work from Hope College in Holland, Michigan.

Perry M. Mitchell is currently the Chief Administrator of the Gila River Department of Rehabilitation and Supervision in Sacaton, Arizona, which
is the largest detention facility in Indian Country. Managing over 145 employees and approximately 300 incarcerated adults and juveniles in a
unique rehabilitative environment specific to Indian country, Mr. Mitchell has garnered a very diverse perspective on criminal justice and inmate
rehabilitation. Prior to his recent position as Chief Administrator, Mr. Mitchell spent seven years with Target Corporation heading up their Asset
Protection Executive Team. During his tenure with Target Corporation, he distinguished himself repeatedly setting benchmark achievements at the
corporate level. Mr. Mitchell has also served as the Chief Pretrial Officer for the Superior Court of Arizona, Maricopa Country, located in Phoenix
Arizona. During his term as Chief Pretrial Officer, he was instrumental in developing that program into one of the largest and most recognized
pretrial services agencies in the country. He also served as Vice President of the National Pretrial Services Association. Still considered by many to
be one of the nations leading experts on pretrial services, Mr. Mitchell has been an active keynote speaker and consultant addressing the need for
alternatives to incarceration within Indian Country. Mr. Mitchell earned his Bachelors of Science degree in Police Science Administration from
Northern Arizona University, Flagstaff, Arizona in 1982.

2007 National Training Conference for Criminal Justice and Community Leaders                                                                   Page 8 of 14
19th Annual Multi-Jurisdictional Law Enforcement Conference                                                      November 5-9, 2007 | Green Bay, Wisconsin

Rebecca M. Murdock is the Tribal Justice Programs Manager at the Criminal Justice Division's Center for Innovation at Fox Valley Technical
College. In this position, Ms. Murdock has direct responsibility for management of tribal grant initiatives, which currently total over $3 million. Ms.
Murdock is the project manager for FVTC's work efforts with Tribal courts and the Tribal alcohol and substance abuse training and technical
assistance initiatives with the Bureau of Justice Assistance, Office of Justice Program, U.S. Department of Justice. In addition to the tribal
initiatives, Ms. Murdock coordinates and develops programs relating to leadership, software applications, community planning, and faculty
development. She has co-developed a variety of programs for the College, including the eight-week executive development institute, the five-week
criminal justice and public safety administrative professional’s series, and the community analysis and planning strategies program. Ms. Murdock
coordinates with many organizations to design and deliver multi-jurisdictional, crime prevention, and community leadership training courses and
conferences throughout the United States. Prior to assuming her current position with the Center for Innovation, Ms. Murdock held program
coordinator, technical assistant, and support staff positions for the Criminal Justice Center of Excellence. She has been with Fox Valley Technical
College since 1994. Ms. Murdock joined the faculty of The National Judicial College in 2001.

David D. Raasch is former Chief Judge of the Stockbridge-Munsee Band of Mohicans Tribal Court in Bowler, Wisconsin. He was sworn to the
bench in August 1995 and served 10 years as Chief Judge. Dave started his career in the justice system in 1971 as a police officer for 6 years.
He also served as the court administrator for the City of Green Bay for 20 years, retiring in 2004. In 2002, Dave joined the faculty of the National
Judicial College, teaching in the areas of tribal courts and tribal appellate courts. He also serves as the Vice President of the Tribal Law and
Policy Institute in West Hollywood, California, serves on the tribal faculty committee of the National Tribal Justice Center, and has been an invited
speaker across the country, including; UCLA School of Law, and the University of California Clark Kerr Campus. In addition, he has spoken at
numerous tribal court development trainings in Alaska, speaking for the Athabascan College, Tanana Chief’s Conference, the Alaska Inter Tribal
Council and the Bristol Bay Native Association. Dave speaks on subjects of reparative justice and healing concepts for communities, victims and
individuals as well as alternative dispute resolution processes. He formerly served as President of the Wisconsin Tribal Judges’ Association and
currently works as a Tribal Programs Manager for Fox Valley Technical College’s Criminal Justice Center for Innovation.

Raj Ramnarace is a Lieutenant with the La Crosse Police Department. He currently serves as the Regional Administrator for the Gang
Resistance Education And Training (G.R.E.A.T.) program’s Midwest Region. The Midwest Region contains Ohio, Michigan, Indiana, Illinois,
Wisconsin, Minnesota, Iowa, Missouri, Kansas, and Nebraska. He has worked at national, regional, and local levels to help communities apply
best practices in their efforts to reduce gang and youth violence. Lt. Ramnarace has been a GREAT instructor since 1993 and he has served as a
National Trainer for the Federal Law Enforcement Training Center in Glynco, Georgia since 1994. In addition to his responsibilities with the
GREAT program, Lt. Ramnarace is a crisis negotiator and a certified firearms instructor. He has presented extensively on community policing,
gang and youth violence trends, police responses to crime victims, and police use-of-force issues. A former Russian linguist, Lt. Ramnarace
worked closely with the Russian Militia (National Police) since 19991, including three exchange trips to Russia in 1992, 1994, and 1995. Raj
Ramnarace holds a Master of Education degree and is a Certified Public Manager (CPM).

Laurie Reiter is an enrolled Menominee Tribal Member of the Menominee Indian Tribe. She attended University of Wisconsin – Green Bay
(UWGB), graduating with a degree in Business Administration, with a major in Finance and a minor in Economics. Laurie has been employed in
various positions with her tribe. Upon graduating from UWGB she was immediately employed as the Economic Development Director where she
spearheaded the development of a Small Business Program. This program provided assistance to potential Entrepreneurs. Her efforts in this field
still exist today. The tribe now has their own Business Center that continues offering some of the same types of services initiated by Laurie. Five
years later, she became the CEO for the Menominee Nation Casino. Here Laurie was responsible for over 400 employees, managed millions of
dollars and oversaw a couple of large expansion projects. Laurie believes this position introduced her to the world of “policy-making” and how
stringent the field of “gaming” is governed over any other business known to her. After working with the Menominee Casino for over 5 years,
Laurie’s next 5 years was with the Woodland Boys & Girls Club located in Neopit, Wisconsin. Laurie developed numerous educational &
recreational programs for the kids. She developed essential relationships with many community agencies including the schools, the police
department and various youth programs on the reservation. Although only a portion of her time was spent directly with kids at the Boys & Girls
Club, the kids were the heart of her daily financial responsibility. This past July, Laurie joined the staff at the College of the Menominee Nation as
the Vice President of Finance. She is eager to take on her new responsibility of managing more the 10 million dollars on an annual basis. On a
more personal note, Laurie has two daughters, ages 23 & 29, two stepsons who are 32 & 38 and 7 grandchildren she adores. She has lived on the
reservation all her life and is “truly” proud to be a welcoming speaker here today, since she is the “niece” of one of the founders of the
Multi-Jurisdictional Conference, Mr. Kenneth “Paddo” Fish.

2007 National Training Conference for Criminal Justice and Community Leaders                                                                  Page 9 of 14
19th Annual Multi-Jurisdictional Law Enforcement Conference                                                         November 5-9, 2007 | Green Bay, Wisconsin

Michelle Rivard Parks graduated, with distinction, from the University of North Dakota School of Law in 1999. Ms. Parks is a licensed
attorney in the state of Illinois, in the United States District Court for the District of North Dakota and in the Spirit Lake Tribal Court. Ms. Parks is
an appointed member of the North Dakota Supreme Court State and Tribal Court Committee. Ms. Parks served as the Chief Prosecutor for the
Spirit Lake Nation for approximately four years and currently serves the tribe as General Counsel, which she has done since 2001. Ms. Parks has
a background in training and educating tribal, state and federal law enforcement agencies, attorneys, court staff and other individuals and entities
on a variety of topics relating to the practice of both tribal law and Federal Indian law. In the fall of 2003, Ms. Parks joined the staff at the University
of North Dakota (UND) School of Law as an Adjunct Professor teaching Federal Indian Law and additionally Ms. Parks was hired to serve as a
Tribal Justice Specialist for the Tribal Judicial Institute to provide technical assistance to tribal courts in conjunction with a grant from the Bureau of
Justice Assistance, Office of Justice Programs, U.S. Department of Justice. In 2005 Ms. Parks became the Associate Director of the Tribal Judicial
Institute at UND School of Law where she continues to provide training and technical assistance to tribal, state and federal officials, judges and
personnel on topics relating to the planning, implementation and enhancement of tribal justice systems as well as topics relating to tribal law and
federal Indian law. Additionally, Ms. Parks has extensive experience working with victim advocates in the area of program development, domestic
violence prosecution and creating a coordinated community response.

Grace Roberts has worked for the Wisconsin Department of Corrections since 1992. She began as a Probation and Parole Agent and spent
most of her career as an agent specializing in supervision of high risk sex offenders. From 1998 to 2000, Grace worked as a Sex Offender
Registration Specialist when community notification began in Wisconsin. Since 2000, Grace has supervised the Sex Offender Registry which now
includes eleven people working in the capacity of Sex Offender Registration Specialists and four people entering sex offender registry data and
completing other functions.

David Rogers is a 26 year criminal justice professional with 16 years in law enforcement serving in positions that included Captain, Under-
Sheriff and Chief of Police of both Tribal and Non-Tribal Police Agencies. He served as Chief of Police for the Makah Nation in northwestern
Washington and as the first Chief of Enforcement for the Columbia River Inter-Tribal Enforcement unit which provided service to the four Treaty-
Tribes (Nez Perce, Yakama, Warm Springs and Umatilla Tribes) on the Columbia River which included two states and eight county jurisdictions.
Dave also served nine years as a Probation Officer and Court Commissioner for the District Courts of Clark County in Vancouver, Washington.
For the past four years he was the Program Manager for the Western Community Policing Center providing Community Policing Training for the
CIRCLE Project and the Tribal Resource Grant Program (TRGP) to over 250 tribes in 32 states on behalf of the COPS Office initiatives for Indian
Country. Dave Rogers currently serves as the Tribal Law Enforcement Programs Specialist for Fox Valley Technical College Criminal Justice
Center for Innovation in Neenah, Wisconsin. Two major projects that are being expanded through Fox Valley Technical College are the Tribal
Probation Academy (TPA) and the National Indian Youth Police Academy (NIYPA), which has gained international attention for its work with
Indian youth.

Daniel B. Ryan is a consultant in the related fields of criminal justice administration, court operations, pretrial services, threat assessment, and
policy development. He is currently working with the Pretrial Justice Institute on an initiative to develop pretrial services for various Native
American tribes. In 2004, he participated as part of a team that conducted a terrorist threat assessment for a major law enforcement detention
facility in Alexandria, Virginia. Mr. Ryan was a technical consultant to the Rhode Island courts and to a diverse group of organizational
stakeholders as they worked to address racial disparities in the equitable delivery of pretrial services in that state. He was a primary drafter of a
monograph on pretrial release issues and practices for the National Institute of Justice and a technical consultant on a project for the U.S. Justice
Department's Office of Community Oriented Policing Services. Mr. Ryan previously conducted a survey on national sentencing practices for the
National Council on Crime and Delinquency. Until his retirement from federal service in the mid-1990s, Mr. Ryan served for eighteen years with the
Administrative Office of the United States Courts (AOUSC). He became the Chief of the Operations Branch of the Federal Corrections and
Supervision Division, developing national policy to implement the provisions of the Federal Pretrial Services Act and the Federal Bail Reform Act.
In addition, he designed and implemented a pilot drug testing program in eight federal district courts. Prior to joining the staff of the AOUSC, Mr.
Ryan headed the pilot federal pretrial services agency in Brooklyn, New York. Daniel Ryan, a former Guggenheim Fellow in Criminal Justice at
Yale Law School, holds a Bachelor of Arts degree from Providence College and a Juris Doctorate from St. John's University School of Law. Mr.
Ryan is a member of the Connecticut Bar. He was recognized by the National Association of Pretrial Services Agency as a recipient of the Ennis
J. Olgiati Award for "outstanding contributions to the furtherance of the principles of pretrial justice."

Casey Salisbury was elected Sheriff of Mason County Sheriff's Office, Shelton, Washington, in 2007. Prior to this, Casey served as Deputy
Sheriff with the Thurston County Sheriff's Office in Olympia, WA, where he worked in a variety of positions including: Patrol Deputy, D.A.R.E.
Officer, Gang Unit Detective, Special Assault Unit Detective, Patrol Sergeant, Training Division Sergeant and Lieutenant of Patrol Division. Sheriff
Salisbury is a 1986 graduate of Central Washington University in Ellensburg, WA, with a Bachelor of Arts degree in Education, a 2000 graduate of
Lesley University in Boston, MA, with a Master's degree in Education, and a 2002 graduate of Heritage University, Yakima, WA, with a Master's
degree in Administration Certification.

2007 National Training Conference for Criminal Justice and Community Leaders                                                                    Page 10 of 14
19th Annual Multi-Jurisdictional Law Enforcement Conference                                                      November 5-9, 2007 | Green Bay, Wisconsin

Patricia San Antonio has worked in the field of program evaluation for 12 years. From 1998-2005 she was the Project Director for a
qualitative study of the Cash and Counseling Demonstration and Evaluation Program at the University of Maryland Baltimore County which
focused on the caregiving experiences of elders and young adults with disabilities. She also designed and conducted a qualitative evaluation of
the Police Corps Training Program in Baltimore, MD. She is currently a Senior Evaluation Specialist with CSR, Incorporated. She has been
involved in the Office of Juvenile Justice and Delinquency Prevention (OJJDP) Evaluation Management Contract and recently managed a peer
review of proposals for an OJJDP Juvenile Drug Courts Evaluation Program. She has presented at both state and national meetings. She
received a B.A. from the University of Maryland and a Ph.D. from Arizona State University.

Charles Sczuroski, Jr., is a senior trainer with the National Crime Prevention Council (NCPC). He directs the Project Safe Neighborhood
program, manages the Peer-to-Peer Initiative, coordinates the Outreach to Law Enforcement Program, and conducts and facilitates training
nationwide. Prior to joining NCPC, he served as president of the Rhode Island Crime Prevention Association. Sczuroski is retired from the
Pawtucket, RI, Police Department where he initiated and was responsible for numerous programs including all Neighborhood Watch initiatives,
D.A.R.E., and was Senior Citizen Advocate. He founded three police community centers and served as the city’s Federal Emergency
Management Agency’s volunteer coordinator. Sczuroski has an M.A. in Administration of Justice from Anna Maria College and a B.S. in criminal
justice from Roger Williams University.

Justine Souto is of the Oneida Tribe of Indians in Wisconsin and enjoys her work in community building. She had served as the grant director
of the Indian Alcohol Substance Abuse program awarded by the Bureau of Justice Assistance, Office of Justice Programs, U.S. Department of
Justice.The program was based on the Community Analysis Process for Planning Strategies (CAPPS) model that utilizes a community-wide
approach to address the focus of underage drinking. Justine utilizes CAPPS to mobilize the community to promote wellness and healing. In the
past 3 years, the program has held more than 88 events serving over 7,600 people to provide activities and information that empower families and
strengthen the youth's resiliency against underage drinking and other risky behavior. Ms. Souto has been acknowledged for outstanding work with
community youth. She earned a Bachelor's degree in Communication Processes from the University of Wisconsin - Green Bay and was honored
to serve as Miss Oneida in 1990.

Phillip Steffen has been with the Brown County Sheriff’s Department for the past 18 years, most recently as a Security Lieutenant in the Jail
Division. He has also held positions as a patrol officer (8 years) and training sergeant (2 years) for the department. Lt. Steffen has been a member
of the Emergency Response Unit for 14 years and a member of the Tactical Training Unit for 16 years.

Paul Stenzel graduated from the University of Wisconsin Law School in 1995. Upon receiving his J.D., he worked as a Staff Attorney for the
Stockbridge-Munsee Community Indian Tribe from 1995 to 2003. In September, 2003 Paul joined the firm of von Briesen & Roper, s.c., in
Milwaukee, Wisconsin, where he continued to practice Indian law. In May 2005, Paul opened Stenzel Law Office LLC. Paul's practice has focused
almost exclusively on federal Indian law since the inception of his legal career. His major areas of interest are tribal court development, state-tribal
judicial relations and jurisdictional issues relating to Public Law 280. Paul lives in Shorewood, Wisconsin with his wife Christina and their daughter

Adam B. Stephens is an Assistant City Attorney for the City of Milwaukee and has been assigned to the Community Prosecution Unit since
the program’s inception in March 2005. Prior to community prosecution, Mr. Stephens was a trial attorney at a private litigation firm for five years.
Mr. Stephens graduated cum laude from the University of Wisconsin Law School in 1999 and received a Bachelor of Arts degree from UW-
Madison in 1995. Prior to law school, Mr. Stephens served in the Americorps National Service program where he supervised a work crew
rehabilitating blighted urban properties.

Jason Sterling is a Program Assistant with the Criminal Justice Center for Innovation at Fox Valley Technical College. He is responsible for a
wide variety of technical and administrative duties to develop and support training and event activities. His primary responsibilities include the
coordination of the National Indian Youth Police Academy (NIYPA), state and national conferences, and methamphetamine focus groups. In
addition, Jason provides leadership with analyzing evaluation data in a tabulation format for reporting. Jason received Associate Degrees in
Computer Information Systems, Marketing, and Accounting from Fox Valley Technical College and Northcentral Technical College.

2007 National Training Conference for Criminal Justice and Community Leaders                                                                 Page 11 of 14
19th Annual Multi-Jurisdictional Law Enforcement Conference                                                   November 5-9, 2007 | Green Bay, Wisconsin

Eric Szatkowski has been a Special Agent with the Wisconsin Department of Justice, Division of Criminal Investigation (DCI) since 1991.
He’s currently assigned to the state’s Internet Crimes Against Children Task Force in Milwaukee. Eric’s law enforcement experience also includes
murder-for-hire, cold-case homicides, death investigations, anti-government groups, fugitives, and narcotics enforcement. Since 1999, Eric has
become one of the nation’s leading undercover officers in apprehending sexual predators of children who use the Internet to seduce or exploit
children. He has been responsible for the arrest of between 100 and 150 men from Wisconsin and around the nation, most of whom traveled
various distances to have sex with who they believed to be an underage boy or girl. Eric’s arrests also include those who sexually assault
children, distribute, possess, and/or manufacture child pornography, and expose children to harmful materials. Eric’s dynamic presentations on
Internet crimes against children have been seen by more than 53,000 people in Wisconsin and the U.S. Audiences include police officers,
prosecutors, child welfare advocates, correctional and social workers, civic groups, business professionals, doctors, parents, and middle school
and high school students. His presentations inspired the drafting and passage of new legislation in Wisconsin in 2006, Assembly Bill 942. This law
significantly increased the levels of felonies for online child exploitation, increased maximum prison penalties, and implemented presumptive
minimum prison terms for online predators. Eric has also testified in court as an expert in the online sexual exploitation of children, and has
provided assistance to dozens of law enforcement agencies in this area of police work. Eric’s work has been recognized by many organizations,
including the National Center for Missing and Exploited Children, and the Wisconsin Association of Homicide Investigators. Some of Eric’s cases
have been featured in numerous media outlets, including Cold Case Files, People Magazine, and CNN Tonight with Connie Chung. He has been
interviewed on Internet predators by dozens of television and radio stations, newspapers, and magazines. Before his law enforcement career, Eric
spent seven years in broadcast journalism. He was a news reporter, anchor and producer, working at TV stations in Milwaukee, Oklahoma City,
and Madison. He graduated with honors in 1983 from the University of Wisconsin-Milwaukee with a bachelor’s degree in mass communication.

Lorena Thoms is of Menominee, Ottawa and French decent. She is an enrolled member of the Menominee Nation of Wisconsin. Lorena is a
graduate of Eastern Montana College, Billings Montana. She is certified at the state and national level in Alcohol and Other Drug Abuse (AODA)
and has worked in the AODA field from 1970 through 1993. Ms. Thoms graduated in 1993 from the National Indian Legal Training Institute in San
Francisco, California. She has practiced law in the areas of Criminal, Civil, Family, Torts, Housing, Indian Child Welfare Act, Chapters 48 and 51
of the Adopted Wisconsin Status, Probates, Divorces, Contracts, Tribal Codes and Ordinances, Indian Civil Rights and Peace Maker Court.
Lorena was appointed by the Governor to the States Division of Corrections Board of Directors, State AODA Certification Board (twice),
Governor’s Committee on Minorities and Poor, Prison Reform Committee’s Board of Director’s, Wisconsin State Task Force Coordinator, Trainer,
Clinical Consultant minority Training Project. Ms. Thoms held various other positions including Region (5) Vice Chair - AODA Coordinator’s
Association, National Indian Health Board, National Indian Education Board/Resolutions, and Tri-State Indian Health Board.

Richard Van Boxtel is the Chief of Police for the Oneida Police Department in Oneida, Wisconsin. Rich began his law enforcement career at
the Oneida Police Department in 1992 as a patrol officer. In 1995, he was promoted to Sergeant and has held other interim positions in the
department as Lieutenant and Assistant Chief. Rich has an Associate Degree in Criminal Justice - Law Enforcement from Northeast Wisconsin
Technical College, a Bachelors Degree in Public Services Administration from Silver Lake College, and a Masters Degree in Management and
Organizational Behavior from Silver Lake College. Rich also serves as the Chairman for the Native American Drug and Gang Initiative in
Wisconsin and as Co-Chair of the Tribal Affairs Committee for the Wisconsin Chief's of Police Association.

J.B. (John) Van Hollen grew up in the North woods of Wisconsin where he developed an appreciation for the great outdoors, family and
community, and dedication to public service. The son of John C. Van Hollen and Rosella Van Hollen, J.B. was raised with his two sisters in the
Chetek area, and later in the Town of Delta in Bayfield County. J.B.'s father served in the legislature and then as Governor Tommy Thompson's
first Northern Representative. Van Hollen graduated from St. Olaf College in 1988 with an undergraduate degree in Political Science and
Economics. He earned his law degree two years later from the University of Wisconsin Law School. After law school, Van Hollen began his long
career in public service, first as an Assistant State Public Defender in Spooner, Wisconsin. In 1991 he became a federal prosecutor, serving as
an Assistant United States Attorney for the Western District of Wisconsin. In 1993 Governor Tommy Thompson appointed Van Hollen District
Attorney in Ashland County, where he served for six years. He was subsequently called to service again when Governor Thompson appointed
him to serve as Bayfield County District Attorney. Van Hollen was later elected to the position, enjoying bi-partisan support as the county's only
elected Republican. Van Hollen received the overwhelming support of district attorneys and the law enforcement community of both political
parties when President George W. Bush appointed him U.S. Attorney for Wisconsin's Western District in 2002. Among his initiatives as U.S.
Attorney, Van Hollen coordinated a large and successful sting operation in Hayward, cracking down on gangs, drugs, and guns. Over 100
members of law enforcement at the local, state and federal levels partnered with him in this successful effort. Van Hollen also initiated Project
Safe Neighborhoods, a vigorous federal enforcement effort to reduce violent gun crime. Van Hollen advanced this effort in Rock County to
prosecute individuals for gun crimes. He later expanded the effort to Dane County and several multi-jurisdictional drug enforcement groups in
rural Wisconsin. Firearms prosecutions nearly tripled during his tenure. Van Hollen was elected Attorney General in November 2006, taking office
on January 1, 2007. Van Hollen's recreational pursuits include running, biking, swimming, skiing, basketball and golf. He has run two marathons
and completed the 2003 Ironman Wisconsin Triathlon in Madison. An avid hunter, Van Hollen has been a member of Ducks Unlimited, Grouse
Unlimited, The National Rifle Association, Wisconsin Sporting Heritage, Inc., and the Rocky Mountain Elk Foundation. J.B., his wife Lynne, and
their children, Byron and Madelyn, live in Waunakee.

2007 National Training Conference for Criminal Justice and Community Leaders                                                              Page 12 of 14
19th Annual Multi-Jurisdictional Law Enforcement Conference                                                    November 5-9, 2007 | Green Bay, Wisconsin

Kevin Vanden Heuvel graduated from the University of Wisconsin-Madison with a Bachelor of Science degree in Psychology in 1984. He
became a police officer in 1988 and quickly became involved with the D.A.R.E. program. He was one of the first officers in the State to teach the
curriculum beginning in 1990. He has been involved with D.A.R.E. ever since and is currently a member of the National D.A.R.E. Training team.
He has served as the President of the Wisconsin D.A.R.E. Officers Association and is serving on the Board of Directors as the Wisconsin
Representative for the D.A.R.E. Instructional Advisory Committee. He has taught D.A.R.E. to over 10,000 5th grade students over the past 15
years and has helped raise over one million dollars to support the program in the 56 schools within Brown County. Kevin is married with 3 children
who are all D.A.R.E. graduates. He believes in the power of this program and would like to show you how it can work for you and your community.

Edward Wall is from Connecticut, where he started his law enforcement career with Fairfield University in 1984 and then moved to the Meriden
Police Department in 1986. In 1989, Ed was appointed as a State Trooper with the New Hampshire State Police, where he worked in a rural patrol
for 5 years before being promoted to Detective in the Narcotics Investigation Unit. After 5 years of undercover work with the State Police Narcotics
Unit, Ed was appointed as a Special Agent with the Wisconsin Department of Justice in 1999. Ed worked for 3 years in undercover narcotics in
Wisconsin before transferring to the Technical Services Unit. Ed was subsequently promoted to his present assignment as Special Agent in
Charge in the Investigative Services Bureau. He is a member of the Technical Evaluation Board for the Counterdrug Technology Assessment
Center (CTAC) in Washington D.C., he is the Wisconsin representative on the CALEA Board (Communications Assistance to Law Enforcement
Act) in Washington D.C. and is a Regional Expert on the Department of Homeland Security Technology Policy Council. Ed instructs law
enforcement personnel across the United States and at the Royal Canadian Mounted Police Academy in Canada on covert surveillance, technical
applications, narcotics investigations and thermal imagery.

James Warren is the Administrator of the Division of Criminal Investigation in the Wisconsin Department of Justice. He has held that position
since March of 1997. He is the former Chair of the Wisconsin Police Executive Group, and is a member of the Dane County Chiefs of Police
Association, the Wisconsin Sheriffs and Deputy Sheriffs Association, the Wisconsin Chiefs of Police Association and the Association of State
Criminal Investigative Agencies. Warren was with the Milwaukee Police Department from July 1965 until 1997. He worked his way up from a
police aide to be a police officer, sergeant, lieutenant, captain, and was promoted to deputy inspector in August 1991. Warren earned his BA from
Marquette University and his MS from UW-Milwaukee. He has taught police science at Milwaukee Area Technical College and criminal justice at
UW-Milwaukee and Concordia University. Warren is the president of Indian Summer Festivals, Inc. and United Festivals, Inc. He is the past
co-chairman of the Greater Milwaukee Crime Prevention Project.

Warren Warrington is a Sergeant with the Menominee Tribal Police Department located in Keshena, Wisconsin. During his 22 year career
with the department, Sergeant Warrington has consulted or assisted with several projects including Fox Valley Technical College’s National Indian
Youth Police Academy. He serves as a board member on the highway traffic advisory safety commission, a committee member on the traffic
records improvement project, and for the past five years as the law enforcement representative on the Menominee Drug Court. Sergeant
Warrington has received training from the University of Wisconsin - Oshkosh in the field of Criminal Justice in addition to several specialized
training conferences throughout the country.

Mark Waukau is the Chief of Police for the Menominee Tribal Police Department in Keshena, Wisconsin. Chief Waukau began his Law
Enforcement career in 1979 at the Menominee Tribal Police Department as a Juvenile Officer. Since 1979, he was promoted to Court Officer,
Sergeant, Lieutenant and Captain. In 2003, Mark Waukau accepted the position of Chief of Police. In addition to his career with the Police
Department, Mr. Waukau served as a Trial Court Judge. Chief Waukau attended the University of Wisconsin - Oshkosh and Fox Valley Technical
College in Appleton, Wisconsin.

Rebecca R. Waupoose is currently the Assistant Probation & Parole/Wellness Court Probation Officer for the Menominee Indian Tribe.
She’s been working with the Probation/Parole Department for the past 4 years supervising youth offenders ranging from 17 through 21 years of
age and a member of the Wellness Court team, Teen Court and Pathways committees. She is a 1994 graduate from the Criminal Justice program
at United Tribes Technical College in Bismarck, North Dakota and a 1996 graduate from the Microcomputer Specialist program at the College of
the Menominee Nation in Keshena, Wisconsin. She is a member of the Menominee Indian Tribe of Wisconsin.

2007 National Training Conference for Criminal Justice and Community Leaders                                                               Page 13 of 14
19th Annual Multi-Jurisdictional Law Enforcement Conference                                                    November 5-9, 2007 | Green Bay, Wisconsin

Susan WhiteHorse is the Manager of the Wisconsin Clearinghouse for Missing and Exploited Children and Adults and coordinator of
Wisconsin's Amber Alert program. The Clearinghouse actively assists families, victims, law enforcement and other community agencies in
searching for missing children and adults, and plays a central role in any Amber Alert activation. Susan has been instrumental in the development
of the Wisconsin Clearinghouse since 1999. Susan provides training related to Wisconsin's Amber Alert program and the resources and services
available through the Wisconsin Clearinghouse on a state and local level, striving to make this essential training available to law enforcement,
judges, prosecutors, attorneys, dispatchers, social service agencies and child protective services, as well as to various community organizations
throughout the state. Most recently she provided training for Wisconsin's district attorneys at their annual conference, and she has spearheaded
and implemented training and outreach to Native American tribes regarding Clearinghouse resources and services, Wisconsin's Amber Alert
program and other important issues concerning missing persons. Susan has received numerous service awards for her work, including the
Attorney General's Victim Advocacy Award and a national award from the National Center for Missing and Exploited Children. She was invited by
President Bush to attend the first-ever White House Conference regarding missing children, and was recently selected as the recipient of the 2007
Missing Child State Clearinghouse Coordinator Award from the U.S. Department of Justice. Susan has served with the Wisconsin Department of
Justice, Division of Criminal Investigation, for 23 years. She holds a degree in police science from Madison Area Technical College.

Deborah Wing’s professional career encompasses more that 10 years’ of upper management experience. Ms. Wing is the former Director of
the State of Alaska’s Division of Family & Youth Services (renamed the Office of Children’s Services), which had oversight for child protection
services, adult protection services, and juvenile justice (including the juvenile detention facilities across the state). Ms. Wing also served as
Director of the Fairbanks Native Associations’ family service and Indian Child Welfare Programs. Presently, she oversees the Alaska Native
Justice Centers adult and juvenile Diversion and Re-entry Programs. The Alaska Native Justice Center is the only recognized Tribal Court
Technical Assistance Program (TCAP) provider in Alaska by the Bureau of Justice Assistance, Office of Justice Programs, U.S. Department of
Justice; to that end, Ms. Wing assists ANJC with her expertise by providing statewide training and technical assistance to Alaska’s tribes.
Ms. Wing has worked extensively with Alaska Native communities and is accomplished in the areas of curriculum and program development,
instruction, and group facilitation.

2007 National Training Conference for Criminal Justice and Community Leaders                                                               Page 14 of 14

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