Report Writing and Investigating Misconduct
A significant part of many jobs in Indian Country involves writing various reports. For many people the only last work product is a report. Report writing may not be the job you were hired for, but it is still a vital part of your job. Each report is a permanent written record which communicates important facts to be used in the future. We’ve heard it said, “It isn’t official until it’s in writing.” Therefore, writing a good report is vital — your reports speak volumes about your professionalism and capability.
In this interesting two-day class, learn how to write a clear, accurate and thorough report. From investigating misconduct, taking field notes and conducting interviews to planning your report and getting it into the correct hands, this detail-packed class provides comprehensive aids to individuals writing reports in Indian Country. Learn the context of report writing, what belongs in a report (and what doesn’t belong there), the best ways to capture information and organize your narrative. With knowledgeable instructor, Harold Rivkin,* an expert in law enforcement, background investigations and security, this class looks at who reads your report and the vital elements of these permanent, factual records.
Never fail to properly document your actions or observations again. Join Falmouth Institute for this important course!
*Instructor subject to change.
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