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This is a FREE training event. 

Start: November 19, 2019 @ 8:00 am

End: November 19, 2019 @ 4:00 pm

Location: Los Angeles, CA

If no event address is listed, it will be provided in the confirmation materials.

Register Online Today

Travel scholarships are available for this training. To apply, click here.

The California Child Abduction Task Force along with the Center for Innovation and Resources, Inc. has scheduled The First 48 Hours: Law Enforcement's Response to Abducted, Endangered, and Missing Children in Los Angeles, CA on Tuesday, November 19, 2019. 

Registration deadline: November 1, 2019

This training is specifically designed for Patrol Lieutenants, Watch Commanders, Field Sergeants, Detectives, and other Law Enforcement First Responders

Topics to be discussed include:

  • Missing Child Intake Procedures

  • First Responder and Supervisor Responsibilities

  • Neighborhood Video Canvassing and Roadblock Procedures

  • Victimology

  • Supervisory Command Post Considerations

  • Stranger Abduction and Murder Case Studies of Children

  • AMBER Alert


  • Joseph Brine, Federal Bureau of Investigation

  • Brian Sullivan, Federal Bureau of Investigation

  • Kevin Coffey, Los Angeles Police Department

  • Edmond Bertola, California Highway Patrol

POST - 7 hours, Provider #1214

This training is FREE OF CHARGE. Participants are responsible for travel, lodging and all meal expenses. Lunch is NOT provided.

For more information, questions, or grievances, please contact Parasto Tabrizi at or 805-876-0291.

The mission of the California Child Abduction Task Force is to reduce the risk and incidence of child abduction, and to increase the effectiveness of multidisciplinary response by enhancing skills, knowledge, and awareness of child abduction.

Produced by the Child Abduction Training Project of the Center for Innovation and Resources, Inc. (CIR) in partnership with the California Child Abduction Task Force with funding from the California Governor’s Office of Emergency Services (CalOES), made possible through the United States Department of Justice, Victims of Crime Act.

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