GCSS: Hate Crime & Bias Incidents
IACLEA's Global Campus Safety Series - Hate Crime & Bias Incidents
Join IACLEA and experts from around the globe to discuss the issues that matter most to the global community.
On Thursday, February 16, 2023, at 10:30 AM (EST), we will discuss the detrimental effects of hate crimes and bias incidents that can occur on campus. Hate crime is usually motivated by race, gender, sexual orientation, religion, etc. Hate crime affects communities tremendously. What can campus public safety and police do to protect our students and communities? Join a panel full of professionals as they discuss how campus safety should reduce or alleviate these incidents from happening.
Senior Director Carole Nuriel, International Relations and Community Engagement & ADL Israel
Carole Nuriel has worked with the Anti-Defamation League (ADL) for 20 years. Prior to assuming her current position as Senior Director, International Relations and Community Engagement & Director, at ADL Israel, Carole was ADL's Senior Middle Eastern Affairs Analyst with 24 years of experience in this field, focusing on manifestations of anti-Semitism in Middle Eastern media outlets.
In her current position, Carole focuses on promoting ADL's programming, advocacy, and partnerships globally as well as ADL's work in Israel, including advancing social cohesion, raising awareness of anti-Semitism and de-legitimization of Israel, and working with ADL's partners in Israel (government offices, IDF, INP, NGOs and others).
During her compulsory service, Carole served in the Israel Defense Force's Intelligence Corps.
Later, she worked for the Israel Broadcasting Authority, the Ministry of Foreign Affairs, and the Shalem Center. Carole holds a Bachelor of Arts degree in Arabic language and literature from the Hebrew University of Jerusalem and a Master of Arts degree in Arabic language and literature (majoring in classic Arabic). She speaks Hebrew, French, Arabic, English, and Spanish. Carole is married with three children.
SSA Ron Reed, FBI Civil Rights Unit Chief, US
Unit Chief Ron Reed currently serves as the Federal Bureau of Investigation (FBI) Civil Rights Unit Chief. He formerly served as FBI New Orleans Civil Rights Supervisor and Civil Rights Program Coordinator for Louisiana.
Unit Chief Reed is a graduate of Southern University at New Orleans and holds Use of Force Instructor and Domestic Human Intelligence Collector professional certifications from the Department of Homeland Security and the Federal Bureau of Investigation, respectively. He is a former Louisiana State Trooper and United States Army Veteran. Unit Chief Reed entered duty as a Special Agent with the FBI on September 7, 2003.
Deputy Head Nigel Ward, Imperial College, U.K.
Nigel spent 32 years in the Metropolitan police service in London, leading teams across the capital at all ranks, leading up to being a senior officer as a Chief Inspector. His final role before retiring was running the world-famous Hendon Police Training College. Post-retirement, he joined Imperial College in 2015 as their Crime and Investigations manager, a position in which he has used his skill set to create a safer environment for the College community. He dramatically reduced crime through engagement and developing his overarching crime prevention strategy, “Safe and Secure.” hate crime is at the heart of this. He has implemented many College processes, such as Drugs and Missing Person policies, but the one that sits front and center is the Victim Charter Scheme.
In 2019, Nigel was appointed as Deputy Head of Security at Imperial College, currently ranked 1 in the U.K. and seven globally. Imperial College and Nigel are members of IACLEA, and Nigel is presently the AUCSO (Association for University Chief Security Officers) chair for London, sitting on their global executive committee.
Chief Noel March, University of Maine at Augusta, US
Noel C. March holds a dual appointment as a Lecturer of Justice Studies and Director of the Maine Community Policing Institute at the University of Maine at Augusta (UMA). He is an experienced Chief of Police and remains sworn and licensed as such at UMA.
Chief March is a nationally recognized subject-matter expert in Community Oriented Policing and Community Engagement. He instructs and speaks on these topics at campuses and conferences internationally. His work has been published in numerous professional journals, and he is a decorated veteran of law enforcement in Connecticut and Maine, where he has held the ranks of Police Officer, Drug Unit Supervisor, Chief Deputy Sheriff, and Chief of Police.
Most notably, he was an appointee of President Barack Obama as the United States Marshal in Maine, representing the leadership of the U.S. Department of Justice.
Noel is a former member of the Board of Directors of the International Association of Chiefs of Police, where he continues to serve on the IACP Community Policing Committee. He is a graduate of the FBI National Academy, the University of New England, and the University of Maine Graduate School, where he earned degrees in Organizational Leadership and Peace & Reconciliation Studies, respectively.
Chief David Perry (Ret.), IACLEA Past President, IIR/BJA Senior Research Associate
David L. Perry is a senior research associate in the Law Enforcement Safety and Wellness (LESW) group for the Institute for Intergovernmental Research (IIR). LESW is composed of the VALOR Program—a national officer safety project developed at the direction of the U.S. Attorney General—as well as the National Suicide Awareness for Law Enforcement Officers (SAFLEO) Program and the National Law Enforcement Roadway Safety Program. Mr. Perry has more than 25 years of experience in law enforcement.
Mr. Perry retired in September 2021 from the University of North Carolina Police Department in Chapel Hill, North Carolina. He also served with the Florida State University Police Department for 14 years. Mr. Perry was hired in 1993 as a patrolman with the Albany Police Department located in Albany Georgia. He was quickly promoted to Narcotics Investigator after less than one year on the job. During Mr. Perry’s service with the Albany-Dougherty Drug Task Force he worked several federal OCDETF investigations with the Drug Enforcement Agency.
At the age of 26, Mr. Perry was selected as the Chief of Police and Director of Public Safety at Albany State University (Albany Ga). As chief, he was responsible for staffing, budgeting, training, disciplining, policy development and implementation, equipment procurement, strategic planning and development, and community relations. In 2003 – 2006 Mr. Perry served as the Deputy Chief of Police for Clemson University and prior to departing was the acting Chief of Police. From 2006 until 2019 Mr. Perry served as the Assistant Vice President for Campus Safety and Chief of Police at Florida State University. Prior to retiring, Chief Perry served as the Assistant Vice Chancellor for Safety and Chief of Police at the University of North Carolina from 2019 until 2021.
Mr. Perry is a graduate of Albany State University where he holds an undergraduate degree in Criminal Justice and a Master of Public Administration. Mr. Perry continues to develop and maintain relationships with local, state, and federal law enforcement agencies, community leaders, and the public to foster trust, understanding, and cooperation.