Law enforcement officer Jeff Mullenmeister addresses other officers whose department has a neck restraint policy. If your agency allows neck restraints during arrest of suspects, Jeff advises how he gets suspects safely to their stomach, how he applies the neck restraint, and keeps pressure on the neck in case the suspect wakes back up.
A dilemma that many peace officers face is how to deal with a legally armed citizen. Lt. J. Robinson of the Reno, Nevada Police Department offers his perspective on the subject and gives some useful tips to private citizens when interacting with law enforcement.Watch Now >>
Exsanguination (bleeding out) is the leading cause of death in traumatic injuries. The recent and ongoing wars have proven that tourniquets save lives. They take up little room on a vest or duty belt, and can even be carried in a pocket. If you carry a gun, you should also carry a tourniquet. The lifeWatch Now >>
Finding the correct blend of speed and accuracy when shooting is important whether you are shooting a qualification course, a competition, or protecting your life and those of your loved ones. Retired Supervisory Federal Agent Ken Trice developed this drill to help you gauge your progress from medium distance to bad-breath range.Watch Now >>
In the case of an active shooter, the government recommends, “Run, Hide, Fight” in that order. Unfortunately, this can become “Run, Hide, Die” and immediately fighting back may be your best chance of survival. Shooting to contact involves footwork, agility, visual acuity, a stable shooting platform and rapid engagement of the target. Retired Supervisory FederalWatch Now >>