Executive Fellows

Chief Cynthia Renaud

Cynthia Renaud was sworn in as the City of Folsom’s Police Chief on May 2, 2011.  In this role, she leads a full-service police department of 73 sworn officers and 27 professional staff, providing service to approximately 72,000 residents living in a 25 square mile city.  Along with patrol and investigative functions, the Folsom Police Department provides its own dispatch, records and front desk services, maintains a SWAT team, a motor unit, a mounted unit, K-9 officers, bicycle patrol, school resource officers and is supported by a robust volunteer program (CAPS-Citizens Assisting Public Safety).  The Folsom Police Department works diligently to secure its low crime rate while delivering excellent customer service.

Chief Renaud came to the Folsom Police Department after serving twenty years with the Long Beach Police Department.  Hired as an officer, she worked her way through the ranks and held various assignments, including work in both Patrol and Detectives.  Her supervisory positions included Internal Affairs, the Field Training Program, and Academy Director.  As a Commander, she led the Communications Division, the East Patrol Division and the Detective Division before assuming the Chief of Police position in Folsom.

Chief Renaud is a native of Long Beach.  She attended California State University, Long Beach, where she completed a Bachelor’s Degree in English Literature in 1996 and a Master’s Degree in English Literature in 2000.  In 2010, she completed a second Master’s Degree in National Security Studies at the Naval Postgraduate School in Monterey.  Chief Renaud received the Outstanding Thesis Award for her thesis submissions in both graduate programs.  Chief Renaud is a graduate of the 214th Session of the FBI National Academy.  She writes professionally, and has had articles published in the Homeland Security Affairs Journal, the Journal of Leadership Studies, and Tactical Edge magazine as well as the FBI Law Enforcement Bulletin.

Chief Renaud currently sits on the Executive Committee for the International Association of Chiefs of Police (IACP), the IACP Financial Review Committee and the Committee on Homeland Security.  In 2013, Chief Renaud was appointed by Attorney General Kamala Harris to the CLETS Advisory Committee.  On behalf of the California Police Chiefs Association (CPCA), Chief Renaud serves on the Executive Advisory Committee to the California Office of Emergency Services (CalOES) State Emergency Management System (SEMS) and their Cybersecurity Task Force.  In 2015, she was named California State Legislature “Woman of the Year,” Assembly District Six.


Chief John Feeney

John J. Feeney is the Chief of Police for the California State University, Chico Police Department and began his new journey on July 1, 2015. The California State University System is the largest public university system in the world, with 23 unique campuses throughout the state serving over 450,000 students. The Chico campus is the second oldest campus in the system and is home to over 17,000 students and 3000 faculty and staff. Chief Feeney credits his community policing experience and his extreme respect for building relationships in assisting him with making the transition from policing a major city to now serving a campus community.

 Since his arrival at Chico State, Chief Feeney has led efforts to improve relationships, both on and off campus, among students, faculty, staff and campus neighbors. His Cookies with the Cops program allows Chief Feeney to not only introduce his campus community policing philosophy to students, faculty and staff, it also has allowed the campus community to personally meet many of the officers who work every day on behalf of their safety. Additionally, Chief Feeney’s sincere belief in community policing led him to develop the Police Student Advisory Board in the furtherance of keeping the lines of communication open between the students and members of the University Police Department.

 Chief Feeney honorably served the many visitors and residents of the City and County of San Francisco for nearly 29 years as a proud member of the San Francisco Police Department. After graduating at the top of the 163rd SFPD Academy class, Chief Feeney served in many different roles throughout the SFPD during his career. He was promoted to the rank of captain in September of 2010 and retired on May 13, 2015 as the commanding officer of the Airport Bureau Traffic Division at the San Francisco International Airport, the largest division within the department.

 In keeping with his personal and professional philosophy of continual improvement, Chief Feeney earned both a bachelor’s degree in Management and a master’s degree in Leadership, during his career, from Saint Mary’s College of California. He is a proud graduate of California’s Peace Officers Standards and Training (POST) Command College Class 50 and was selected by his peers as class speaker. Chief Feeney is also a graduate of the Police Executive Research Forum’s (PERF) Senior Management Institute for Police, Session 55.

John and his wife Lynn, a retired 911 manager, have two adult children and were foster parents for over 5 years.

Chief Donald L. Shinnamon, SR. (Ret.)

Donald L. Shinnamon, Sr. currently serves as a consultant specializing in public safety applications for unmanned aircraft technology. Before transitioning to the private sector, Chief Shinnamon had a distinguished thirty-five year career in public safety, beginning with the Baltimore County, Maryland, Police Department.  During his service there, he attained the rank of Colonel and held the position of Chief of Operations, second in command of the agency.  The large, urban county has over 800,000 residents, covers 612 square miles, and has over 1,900 sworn officers.

 As Chief of Operations, he was responsible for all police operations, including patrol, investigations, support services, youth programs, etc.  His accomplishments include development of a community policing master plan and implementation of a reorganization plan that decentralized resources to the precinct commands to better serve local communities.  As a Major, he developed an award winning Critical Incident Support Team that addressed the emotional needs of victims of traumatic incidents, including citizens and emergency service personnel and was a contributing author to Use of Force by Law Enforcement Personnel: Problems and Solutions, published by the FBI.

In 1997, Shinnamon’s career then took him to Gainesville, Florida where he was selected as their Chief of Police.  Gainesville, home to the University of Florida, is a diverse community of 110,000 located in north central Florida.  The police department employs over 400 people.

While serving there, the agency achieved accredited status from CALEA; aggressively fought a spiraling crime problem by initiating a zero tolerance crime initiative and implementing “hot spot” policing.  Subsequent to these initiatives, violent crime decreased 10 percent, including a 25 percent drop in robberies.  Further, by utilizing new strategies, several large events with a history of civil unrest were handled without incident.  Community partnerships were strengthened by directly sponsoring, or supporting over 40 community programs, creating a police and private security council and expanding citizens on patrol.

After Gainesville, Chief Shinnamon managed community policing programs for the International Association of Chiefs of Police (IACP).  He also assisted with management studies of law enforcement agencies that contracted with the IACP for that service.

In 2001, Shinnamon was selected by the City of Holly Hill, Florida, one of six cities that make up the Daytona Beach area, to be their Director of Public Safety.  The Director of Public Safety served as the chief of police, chief fire administrator and emergency management coordinator.  Organizational accomplishments during his tenure include: achieving accreditation from the Commission for Florida Law Enforcement Accreditation (CFLEA) and International Recognition from the Commission on Accreditation for Law Enforcement Agencies (CALEA); developing and implementing a three year expansion plan for the fire department; preparing for and responding to multiple hurricanes that struck the area in 2004 that resulted in the city being designated by the Presidential as a disaster area three times in two months.  Shinnamon expanded his credentials to include certification as a firefighter and as a Florida professional emergency manager.  He was elected president of the county fire chiefs association in 2004 and graduated from the University of Maryland, National Fire Service Staff and Command School in 2005.

The final stop in Shinnamon’s public safety career was in Port St. Lucie, Florida, where he again served as Chief of Police.  Port St. Lucie is one of the largest cities in Florida, covering 115 square miles with a population of 160,000 residents.  Once the fastest growing city in the United States, it became one of the most severely impacted by the economic recession in 2009.  During the worst two fiscal years in city history, he reduced the police department budget by $10 million dollars and 86 positions (25% of total authorized personnel) with minimal impact on service.  Working in close collaboration with employee bargaining units, overtime costs were reduced by over $1 million per year, without a single grievance.  At the same time, after reported crime increased each of the five prior years, crime dropped in both 2009 (8.8%) and 2010 (11.4%) due, in part, to keeping all personnel focused on crime and not the economic crisis.

After leaving public safety, Shinnamon, who holds a commercial pilot certificate, began a second career at Boeing’s unmanned aircraft company Insitu where he served as a business development executive, a position he held for five years.  Shinnamon now provides similar services to other companies in this new industry.

Shinnamon is a life member of the IACP and served as the chair of the Aviation Committee for over 15 years.  In 2008, he was selected to serve on the Federal Aviation Administration’s first rule making committee that drafted regulatory language to integrate small unmanned aircraft systems into the national airspace system. He is also the author of IACP’s Guidelines for the Use of Unmanned Aircraft by Law Enforcement that addressed the contentious privacy issue.

Chief Shinnamon holds a Master’s Degree in business administration from the University of Baltimore and completed a fellowship at Harvard University.

Michael Wagers, Ph.D.

Mike Wagers leads the Justice and Public Safety efforts for US State and Local Government for Amazon Web Services (AWS). He advocates for the adoption of secure, reliable, and scalable technology to drive change in public safety. Prior to joining AWS, Mike was the Chief Operating Officer at the Seattle Police Department, where he helped infuse technology into the department, including creating its Real Time Crime Center, Compstat process, holding its first Hackathon, and creating a YouTube channel for redacted police video. Prior to Seattle, Mike served as the Director of Law Enforcement Operations and Support at the International Association of Chiefs of Police (IACP). He oversaw the Division of State and Provincial Police, the Division of State Association of Chiefs of Police, the IACP Technology Center, and its homeland security and information sharing grant programs. Mike holds a Ph.D. from the Rutgers School of Criminal Justice.

Chief Susan Manheimer

Before being named the “Top Cop” in San Mateo, Chief Manheimer served almost 17 years with the San Francisco Police Department. At SFPD, she worked a variety of assignments to include robbery decoy work and gang and violent-crime suppression. She was both a Lieutenant and Captain of the Tenderloin Task Force, a tough inner-city neighborhood where she assisted in spearheading the first Business Improvement District and Safety Ambassador program for the City and County of San Francisco and was point on homeless and juvenile issues for the SFPD. Under her tenure Manheimer was able to forge a coalition of public/private/CBOs and businesses to “Take Back the Tenderloin” restoring order, reducing blight, and increasing neighborhood safety, building partnerships and engaging the challenged community.

Chief Manheimer was recruited by the City of San Mateo and appointed as their Chief of Police in May of 2000, where she continues her commitment to highly effective Community Policing Partnerships. Under her leadership, with the support of the City of San Mateo and the men and women of the SMPD, many innovative and award winning programs have improved the quality of life in San Mateo. The revitalization of the downtown was enhanced by the highly successful Homeless Outreach Team (HOT) and the Field Crisis Team, which specialize in response to incidents and individuals involved with both homelessness and mental illness. Spearheading an effective effort to reduce Polynesian gang activity, Manheimer enlisted allied agencies, community faith leaders, and elders to form the Tongan Interfaith Council, which assisted in driving down violent crime, particularly in schools and parks. Manheimer was also one of the driving forces behind the long-term highly effective Countywide Gang Task Force and the allied interagency Gang Intelligence Unit, and was their first Commander.  She is a leader in San Mateo County’s Local Action Plan to End Homelessness, and the SMPD HOT Team’s successes in ending chronic homelessness in downtown San Mateo have now been replicated throughout San Mateo County. Manheimer has also built upon SMPD’s outstanding community engagement strategy through a robust social media and internet fueled community information system which reaches tens of thousands of direct subscribers community-wide.

Now one of the senior tenured chiefs in the state, Chief Manheimer is focused on building a best-practices agency of excellence and establishing county-wide protocols that produce evidence-based, sustainable solutions that strike at the root of neighborhood safety and quality of life while building legitimacy, trust, and engagement between the police and the communities they serve. Involved at the national, state, and local level, she is a longtime member of the Police Executive Research Forum and is an Executive Fellow at the nationally recognized Police Foundation. Manheimer was honored to have been selected to participate in the most recent Executive Session on Policing at the Harvard Kennedy School of Government.

Manheimer received a Presidential Appointment to the Office of Violence Against Women Act Re-commissioning, serves on the International Association of Chiefs of Police Juvenile Justice Committee, and is the first woman to have served as President of the California Police Chiefs’ Association and the San Mateo County Chiefs and Sheriffs Association. Manheimer serves as a Governor’s appointee on the State Advisory Group on Juvenile Justice and Delinquency Prevention, is a county appointee to the Community Corrections partnership, and serves on the Boards of the Peninsula Conflict Resolution Center, the University of San Francisco Law Enforcement Leadership Institute, the San Mateo NAACP Executive Board, and the SM Police Activities League.

Manheimer received her Bachelor of Arts Degree in Business Management from Saint Mary’s College in Moraga, where she has taught a popular class on Public Policy, and a Master’s Degree in Educational Leadership from San Diego State University. She is a graduate of the POST Command College prestigious executive training program.

Chief Manheimer resides in San Mateo County and has two adult children, Sarah, an attorney, and Jesse, a Captain in the US Marine Corps. Together with her grandchildren they enjoy skiing, hiking, rowing, and service to their community.

Chief Michael Brown

Mike Brown is currently the Chief of Police for the City of Alexandria, VA. Brown has nearly four decades of experience in law enforcement, safety oversight, and public policy.  He rose through the ranks of the California Highway Patrol, starting as a police officer in Los Angeles in 1977 and culminating in his appointment as state commissioner from 2004 to 2008. He previously served as chief or assistant chief in various divisions.  As commissioner, he led one of the largest law enforcement agencies in the United States, with approximately 7,900 sworn personnel, 3,100 civilian staff, over 100 field offices, and a budget of $1.8 billion at the time of Brown’s tenure.

From 2008 to 2009, Brown served as the Deputy Secretary for Public Safety for the State of California. In this capacity, he advised the Governor’s Office on public safety issues and helped develop the state’s strategic highway safety plan.

Since 2010, Brown has served as Director of the Office of Impaired Driving and Occupant Protection at the National Highway Traffic Safety Administration (NHTSA), where he is responsible for the development and implementation of national traffic safety policy and best practices. During his time at NHTSA, he has also served as Acting Associate Administrator for Research and Program Development and Acting Director of the Office of Emergency Medical Services and Office of Defect Investigation.

Brown is an Executive Fellow of the Police Foundation and serves on the Law Enforcement Committee of the Transportation Research Board. He has served as an instructor for nearly a dozen training programs for CHP, and as an adjunct professor for California State University, Sacramento. He has participated in many state and national task forces on such issues as police pursuits, homeland security, traffic safety, emergency planning, enforcement technology, and transportation.

Brown holds a bachelor’s degree in criminal justice administration from California State University, Sacramento, a master’s degree in criminal justice administration from California State University, Los Angeles, and a master’s degree in management from California State Polytechnic University, Pomona.  He is currently a candidate for a doctoral degree in criminology, law, and society at George Mason University.  Brown is also a graduate of the California Peace Officers Standards and Training Command College and the Federal Bureau of Investigation’s National Academy and National Executive Institute.

Brown has been honored dozens of times by his profession and the communities he has served, including recognition as the law enforcement officer of the year at various times by the California Peace Officers Association, the Los Angeles Jewish Community, and the Los Angeles Chapter of the National Organization of Black Law Enforcement.

Deputy Director John Buchanan (Ret.)

John Buchanan retired from his position as deputy director for operations, US Coast Guard Investigative Service (CGIS), on April 29, 2016. In this capacity, he oversaw the work of over 400 CGIS Special Agents in nine regions covering the US and overseas postings.  CGIS agents investigate a wide variety of felony offenses ranging from homicide to environmental crimes that are prosecuted in military and federal court.

Mr. Buchanan came to the Coast Guard Investigative Service in July 2013 from the US Department of Justice International Criminal Investigative Training Assistance Program (ICITAP). He served as deputy director for operations for over two years supervising the regional and technical units that planned and implemented law enforcement development program in over 30 foreign countries.

Prior to his service at ICITAP, Mr. Buchanan served for four years as the senior police advisor at the US Agency for International Development (USAID). He provided expert advice and analysis to USAID headquarters and US embassies around the world on the development of host nation law enforcement and criminal justice agencies. His overseas experience includes work in more than 15 countries.

In 2007, Mr. Buchanan retired from the Phoenix Police Department after a 33-year police career. He worked in a variety of enforcement, investigative, and administrative assignments in a rapidly growing, diverse metropolitan environment, rising through the ranks to assistant police chief in 2000.

Mr. Buchanan has a Master of Science degree from Arizona State University. He graduated from the FBI National Academy and the Senior Executives in State and Local Government program at the Kennedy School of Government at Harvard University (John B. Pickett fellow). He was also a visiting fellow at the National Institute of Justice (NIJ), US Department of Justice in Washington, DC. His teaching experience includes leadership instruction for the Arizona State University Certified Public Manager Program.

Mr. Buchanan authored “Police-Prosecutor Drug Enforcement Teams” (published in the American Journal of Police) and A Field Guide for USAID Democracy and Governance Officers: Assistance to Civilian Law Enforcement in Developing Countries (published by USAID). He also co-authored the NIJ Research in Brief, “Understanding the Use of Force By and Against Police.”

Chief Adam McGill

Chief McGill has twenty-five years of experience serving in municipal California police departments.  Chief McGill became Novato’s police chief on January 9, 2017.  Before his appointment in Novato, Chief McGill served as Truckee, California’s police chief for 5 years.  Additionally, he served the U.S. State Department as a U.S. Diplomat in Iraq for 22 months as a senior police advisor to the highest levels of Iraq and U.S. government officials.

Prior to his service with the U.S. government, Chief McGill served two years as the police chief for the City of Newman, California, with the remainder of his leadership experience coming from the Modesto, California Police Department. As a police officer, Chief McGill spent the majority of his career in the detective bureau as a crimes-against-persons detective, including being part of the Scott Peterson homicide investigative team. He was promoted through the ranks to ultimately serve as a Patrol Watch Commander, Critical Incident Team Commander, and Commander of a federal multi-jurisdictional major drug enforcement unit – Stanislaus Drug Enforcement Agency (SDEA).

Chief McGill has a Bachelor of Science degree in Criminal Justice Administration and a Master of Science degree in Emergency Services Administration from California State University, Long Beach. He has completed the International Association of Chiefs of Police course on Leadership in Police Organizations and holds California Peace Officer Standards and Training certificates, Basic through Executive. Chief McGill graduated from the 261st session of the FBI National Academy in the summer of 2015. He is a former member of the board of directors for the California Police Chiefs Association and an Executive Fellow with the national Police Foundation.


Chief Mark Helms (Ret.)

Chief Mark Helms is a Northern California law enforcement leader with more than 30 years of public safety and local government experience.  Mark retired in June 2015 after serving nearly four years as police chief in the City of Lodi, a community of 64,000 located just south of Sacramento County.

Mark’s policing career began in 1984 when he joined the San Joaquin County Sheriff’s Office to work as a custodial officer in the men’s jail.  In 1985, he became a police officer in the City of Stockton, a diverse Central Valley community of 300,000 residents.  During his 26 year tenure with the Stockton Police Department, Mark worked as a patrol officer, field training officer, sergeant, lieutenant, captain, and deputy chief of police.  He held several assignments and managed each bureau in the 650-member agency including operations, investigations, and administration.

In 2011, as Stockton was poised to enter municipal bankruptcy, Mark was named police chief in the neighboring city of Lodi.  As chief, he implemented significant organizational change in a department of more than 100 sworn and civilian employees.  He also developed an evidence-based strategy that significantly reduced gang violence, collaborated with community leaders to address the city’s growing homelessness problem, and served on the Executive Committee of San Joaquin County’s Community Corrections Partnership, a policy body that administers California’s public safety realignment laws.

Mark served on the board of directors of the California Police Chiefs Association and is a past president and vice president of the Central Sierra Police Chiefs’ Association.  He is also a member of several professional organizations including the International Association of Chiefs of Police, FBI National Academy Associates, and Police Executive Research Forum.

Mark holds a Bachelor’s degree in Management from St. Mary’s College of California and a Master’s degree in Public Administration from California State University, Stanislaus.  He is a graduate of the FBI National Academy in Quantico, VA, and California’s Law Enforcement Command College.  He also holds an Executive Certificate from the Commission on Peace Officer Standards and Training, California’s highest law enforcement certification.

Mark is currently an adjunct administration of justice professor at San Joaquin Delta College in Stockton, where he resides with his wife and family.

Director Eddie Reyes

Deputy Chief Eddie Reyes (Ret.) is the Director of Public Safety Communications in Prince William County, VA. Prior to this role, Eddie was a Senior Law Enforcement Project Manager with the Police Foundation. Before joining the Police Foundation, Eddie retired from the Amtrak Police Department after serving with them since February 2016. During his time with the Amtrak Police Department, he commanded all field operations and criminal investigations in the Mid-Atlantic Division, which includes all states between Pennsylvania and Florida. The Amtrak Police Department is a national police force committed to protecting the passengers, employees, and stakeholders of Amtrak. The more than 500 sworn and civilian personnel at more than 30 locations in 46 states conduct a range of behind-the-scenes and front line security measures to ensure Amtrak employee, passenger, and infrastructure safety and security.

Prior to working with the Amtrak Police Department, Chief Reyes retired from the Alexandria Police Department after 25 years of service, rising through the ranks of entry-level police officer to Deputy Chief in 2009. While in Alexandria, he worked in almost every unit of the Police Department, including being the Department’s first domestic violence investigator. In 2000, he was the commander of the Emergency Communications Center and in the communications and interoperability “trenches” during the terrible incidents on September 11th and the Sniper incident that gripped the National Capital Region. In 2002 he was assigned fulltime to the National Institute of Justice CommTech Program (formerly the AGILE Program) and served there for three years conducting research, development and outreach in the communications and the interoperability arena when it was barely recognized at the national level as a critical public safety concern. Chief Reyes managed public safety radio interoperability operations for the City of Alexandria and continues to be a key player in the National Capital Region on communications, interoperability, data-sharing, mobile broadband, license plate reader programs, and most recently body worn camera programs. He has served as a respected leader and liaison in the Hispanic community, a Patrol Sector Captain, Deputy Chief of the Operations Support Bureau, the Administrative Services Bureau, and the Patrol Operations Bureau. He retired as second in command of the Police Department. Chief Reyes successfully oversaw two CALEA on-site accreditation processes as the Deputy Chief of the Administrative Services Bureau.

In the National Capital Region (NCR), Deputy Chief Reyes chaired the Metropolitan Washington Council of Governments (COG) Police Technology Subcommittee. This committee focuses on regional technology issues impacting law enforcement and reports to the regions’ police chiefs. During his tenure, and in collaboration with the Naval Criminal Investigative Service (NCIS), this subcommittee focused on implementing a regional law enforcement data sharing system (Law Enforcement Information Exchange – LInX) that includes NCIS and now over 160 municipalities in Washington, DC, Maryland and Virginia. Deputy Chief Reyes has served on the NCR-LInX Governance Board Executive Committee since 2009 and the Chair since 2011.

In 2006 Chief Reyes served as the chairman of the Virginia State Interoperability Executive Committee (SIEC). This committee coordinated interoperability issues statewide through end user collaboration and reported to Governor Mark Warner through the Office of Commonwealth Preparedness before the Statewide Interoperability Coordinators (SWIC) were created.

Focusing on training and standards for public safety communications was his priority while serving on this committee, including a statewide, standardized radio protocol, also known as common language protocol. He has been instrumental in assisting public safety agencies across the country transition from coded radio protocol to a common language protocol. In 2008 Virginia Governor Tim Kaine appointed Chief Reyes to the Virginia Latino Advisory Board and the Commission on Immigration where he helped to advise the Governor on complex topics impacting Virginia’s Latino community, such as economic, professional, cultural, and educational development as well as sensitive immigration issues between the Commonwealth of Virginia and the Latino community.

Chief Reyes has been a highly respected and sought after member of the International Association of Chiefs of Police (IACP) presenting at many IACP conference sessions and committee meetings where he currently serves as the Chairman of the Communications and Technology Committee. In 2008 he served as the chairman of the IACP Law Enforcement Information Management (LEIM) Section. Chief Reyes is also an active member of the National Public Safety Telecommunications Council (NPSTC) and the SAFECOM Executive Committee, representing the IACP on each. He is an active member of the IACP’s Communications and Technology Committee and will chair this committee as of October 2015. In January 2011, Chief Reyes was appointed by Federal Communications (FCC) Chairman Julius Genachowski as the Vice-Chair of the FCC Emergency Response Interoperability Center (ERIC) Public Safety Advisory Committee (PSAC).

He currently serves on the Transportation Safety Advancement Group (TSAG), an assembly of multidiscipline professionals from eight interest communities, including law enforcement, sharing a common concern for transportation and public safety. Chief Reyes also represents the IACP on the Counter Terrorism Operations Support (CTOS) – Center for Radiological/Nuclear Training at the Nevada National Security Site developing training courses for the Federal Emergency Management Agency (FEMA), National Preparedness Directorate (NPD), National Training and Education Division (NTED), Training Operations within the U.S. Department of Homeland Security (DHS). This training prepares first responders to take immediate, decisive action to prevent or mitigate terrorist use of radiological or nuclear weapons of mass destruction, such as improvised nuclear devices (INDs).

Deputy Chief Reyes is a graduate of the FBI National Academy – 227th Session (2006); Leadership Alexandria 2010; Police Executive Research Forum (PERF) – Senior Management Institute for Police – 47th Session (2011) a past member of the Board of Rebuilding Together Alexandria, and adjunct professor at George Mason University teaching undergraduate courses for the Criminology, Law, and Society Department.

Deputy Chief Reyes is a native of New Mexico and holds a Bachelor’s degree in Criminal Justice from New Mexico State University. He also earned a Graduate Certificate in Public Administration with a concentration in Administration of Justice at George Mason University in Fairfax, VA.

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