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A collection of interesting articles about our organization and the members that define NYWLE.

NYWLE was very excited to offer our members a Zoom training course on current Crime Scene topics which was offered back on Tuesday January 30th at 12 PM. For those who could not attend there is still time to view a recording of the session. The training session was presented by NYPD Retired Chief Gary […] You are unauthorized to view this page. Username Password Remember Me     …

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Women officers throughout the United States are still experiencing difficulties in their careersin Law Enforcement. To date, women still comprise only 13% of all law enforcement officers inthe country. The New York Women in Law Enforcement organization supports all officersthrough the promotion of education, the celebration of diversity and the development of futureleaders. If you are having challenges in your career, please feel free to contact us through ourwebsite …

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The International Association of Chiefs of Police recently held their Women’s Leadership Institute training in Saratoga Springs, NY. Once again, NYWLE was able to award a scholarship to an active member of NYWLE. Lt Rochelle Menard, from the Village of Depew Police Department, was this year’s scholarship winner, while NYWLE Board Members Chief Erika Taylor, NYS University Upstate and T/Lt. Kim Shappy, New York State Police, were also in attendance …

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Conference 2023 Join us at the 12th Annual NYWLE Conference on October 4-6, 2023. NYWLE is proud to announce the 2023 Annual NYWLE Training Conference at the Suffern-Mahwah Crowne Plaza Hotel in Suffern, New York  Registration is Now Open! The agenda will include several dynamic criminal justice speakers in their fields of expertise. Anticipated topics include: Domestic Threat Assessment Management, The Use of Facial Recognition in Investigations The Realities …

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How does heart disease affect women? Despite increases in awareness over the past decades, only about half (56%) of women recognize that a heart disease is their number 1 killer. Heart disease is the leading cause of death for women in the United States, killing 299,578 women in 2017 – or about 1 in every 5 female deaths. Heart disease is the leading cause of death for African American …

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