On September 13 and 14, join policing professionals from across Canada in Charlottetown to explore the advances, challenges, and opportunities in police learning and education!
Once again, the Stanhope Workshop provided the opportunity to tap into the experiences of other services and to search for solutions to common issues...
10 Years Strong!
This year marks the 10th anniversary of the Stanhope Workshop. In that time, the event has become one of the most important on the Canadian police training calendar. It is recognized as a venue for open dialogue on the challenges police services face in delivering training as well as ways in which the community can better collaborate on shared solutions to common issues.
Looking Back, Looking Forward
This year, we'll be "looking back, looking forward"...we'll take time to celebrate and reflect on the Community's achievements and advances in police learning and education over the past decade and will look ahead to new challenges and opportunities.
Once again, the agenda will be led by CPKN's National Advisory Committee and will explore new technologies, prospects for collaborative initiatives, and priority topics for training development. The Workshop will also feature speakers on key issues facing the Canadian Police Community in 2016.
Above all, the Stanhope Workshop is about strengthening the police training network and providing delegates with the opportunity to share experiences, ideas, and knowledge...all while enjoying the best of Island hospitality!
CPKN hosted the first Stanhope Workshop in 2007 in Stanhope, Prince Edward Island. It is an annual event that brings together police trainers, practitioners, and decision-makers to share knowledge, exchange ideas, and work together to identify priority training needs within the police community.
The Stanhope Workshop is an open forum where policing professionals could discuss the challenges, solutions, and future of police training in Canada. The Workshop continues to evolve to keep pace with ongoing transitions within the police training community.