Dr. June Rogers, WIFLE Women in Federal Law Enforcement
DEA Special Agent in Charge (retired) Dr. June Werdlow Rogers (formerly June W. Stansbury) holds a Ph.D. in Criminal Justice and Criminology earned at the University of Maryland. She has 28 years of law enforcement experience from three different agencies including the Detroit Police Department and Central Michigan University’s Department of Public Safety.
Dr. Werdlow Rogers is the Author of Becoming Ethically Marketable: A Guide for Criminal Justice Majors and Recruits. She also was a contributing author in the book Police Psychology into the 21st Century (Kurke and Scrivner), writing chapter 11 on Counseling and Diversity Issues. Dr. Werdlow Rogers’ newest book CRACKING THE CODE: Surviving & Thriving in the Man's Double Standard World is pending publication by Cable Publishing. Dr. Werdlow Rogers has been a speaker on numerous occasions among diverse audiences, including national professional conferences, colleges and universities, and at numerous training seminars. She has made public appearances on television and radio, and is heavily quoted in printed media accessible on the internet.
Dr. Werdlow Rogers has received numerous awards and has held membership in many organizations including the International Association of the Chiefs of Police, the Academy of Criminal Justice Sciences, served on the executive staff for the Interagency Committed of Women in Federal Law Enforcement (ICWIFLE), and was at one time a church trustee. Dr. Werdlow Rogers developed a videotape and presentation entitled “Dangerous Liaisons: Drug Dealers and You,” designed to inform people about the dangers of involvement with drug dealers, and to provide information about how drug dealers behaviorally operate. She continues to educate community groups in a presentation entitled “Risky Business: How to Avoid Involvement in the Drug Trade,” in an effort to reduce drug facilitation. In 2007, her efforts led to the nationally recognized Generations Rx: Children in the Medicine Cabinet, a public awareness effort aimed at reducing pharmaceutical drug abuse through a unique forum. This novel campaign piloted in Brockton, MA offered a drug identification and drop zone, permitting the public, for the first time, to properly dispose of unwanted drugs and learn the identity of any surrendered drug that the participants suspected was being abused by loved ones. For more info, visit www.opednews.com
The two WIFLE organizations work in tandem to promote and support women in federal law enforcement. The WIFLE Foundation, Inc., incorporated in 2006, is the educational entity providing for the Annual Leadership Training Conference, the Scholarship Program, research, and other programs. The WIFLE Scholarship Fund provides scholarship monies to students pursing educational opportunities in law enforcement related fields. Women in Federal Law Enforcement, Inc. was incorporated ten years ago in June 1999 to serve as a professional organization for women and men in federal law enforcement. It is an outgrowth of the former Interagency Committee on Women in Federal Law Enforcement created in 1978 and cosponsored by the U.S. Departments of Justice and Treasury. Together, these three tax-exempt organizations form WIFLE’s unique identity supporting federal law enforcement.
FULL LIST OF Dr. June Rogers, WIFLE Women in Federal Law Enforcement RESULTS
Women in law enforcement: 3 keys to successful media relations–
Don’t ruin a perfectly good press conference — if such a thing even exists — by interlacing facts and opinions
Why are there so few women 'top cops'?–
What can be done to increase the number of women in executive leadership?
Leaders cannot quit when dealing with quitters–
Embarrassment that a quitter is in the ranks is one thing, but as a law enforcement executive, just noticing is not good enough
Lead, follow, or hide? Smart female officers lead their teams–
Some advice for female police leaders
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