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Virginia State Police

Virginia State Police, VA

Virginia State Police

Trooper Lucas Bartley Dowell | Virginia State Police, Virginia
Virginia State Police, Virginia
Lieutenant Pilot Henry John
Virginia State Police, Virginia
Trooper Pilot Berke Morgan Matthew Bates | Virginia State Police, Virginia
Virginia State Police, Virginia
Special Agent Michael Timothy Walter | Virginia State Police, Virginia
Virginia State Police, Virginia
Trooper II Chad Phillip Dermyer | Virginia State Police, Virginia
Virginia State Police, Virginia
Trooper II Nathan-Michael William Smith | Virginia State Police, Virginia
Virginia State Police, Virginia
Master Trooper Junius Alvin Walker | Virginia State Police, Virginia
Virginia State Police, Virginia
Trooper Andrew David Fox | Virginia State Police, Virginia
Virginia State Police, Virginia
Trooper Adam Maynard Bowen | Virginia State Police, Virginia
Virginia State Police, Virginia
Trooper Mark David Barrett | Virginia State Police, Virginia
Virginia State Police, Virginia
Senior Trooper Robert A. Hill, Sr. | Virginia State Police, Virginia
Virginia State Police, Virginia
Trooper Kevin Carder Manion | Virginia State Police, Virginia
Virginia State Police, Virginia
Trooper Michael Todd Blanton | Virginia State Police, Virginia
Virginia State Police, Virginia
Senior Trooper Charles Mark Cosslett | Virginia State Police, Virginia
Virginia State Police, Virginia
Trooper II Daniel Lee Williams | Virginia State Police, Virginia
Virginia State Police, Virginia
Trooper II Jessica Jean Cheney | Virginia State Police, Virginia
Virginia State Police, Virginia
Trooper II Gregory Patton Fleenor | Virginia State Police, Virginia
Virginia State Police, Virginia
Trooper Henry Noel Harmon | Virginia State Police, Virginia
Virginia State Police, Virginia
Trooper II Jose M. Cavazos | Virginia State Police, Virginia
Virginia State Police, Virginia
Trooper Jerry Lynn Hines | Virginia State Police, Virginia
Virginia State Police, Virginia
Trooper Jacqueline Vernon | Virginia State Police, Virginia
Virginia State Police, Virginia
Trooper Harry Lee Henderson | Virginia State Police, Virginia
Virginia State Police, Virginia
Trooper Alexander McKie Cochran, III | Virginia State Police, Virginia
Virginia State Police, Virginia
Trooper Ricky Marshall McCoy | Virginia State Police, Virginia
Virginia State Police, Virginia
Trooper Leo Whitt | Virginia State Police, Virginia
Virginia State Police, Virginia

Trooper Leo Whitt

Virginia State Police, VA

EOW: Friday, April 12, 1985

Cause: Gunfire

Sergeant James Leroy Biggs | Virginia State Police, Virginia
Virginia State Police, Virginia
Trooper Johnny Rush Bowman | Virginia State Police, Virginia
Virginia State Police, Virginia
Special Agent Rodney Dean Grimes | Virginia State Police, Virginia
Virginia State Police, Virginia
Trooper Robin Lee Farmer | Virginia State Police, Virginia
Virginia State Police, Virginia
Trooper Robert Tinsley Lohr | Virginia State Police, Virginia
Virginia State Police, Virginia
Trooper Garland West Fisher, Jr. | Virginia State Police, Virginia
Virginia State Police, Virginia
Trooper Bernard Walter Wright | Virginia State Police, Virginia
Virginia State Police, Virginia
Investigator Claude Everett Seymour | Virginia State Police, Virginia
Virginia State Police, Virginia
Trooper James Read Hughes | Virginia State Police, Virginia
Virginia State Police, Virginia
Trooper Rannie DeWitt Kennedy | Virginia State Police, Virginia
Virginia State Police, Virginia
Trooper Donald Edward Lovelace | Virginia State Police, Virginia
Virginia State Police, Virginia
Trooper Jackie Monroe Bussard | Virginia State Police, Virginia
Virginia State Police, Virginia
Trooper Warren Yokely Harless | Virginia State Police, Virginia
Virginia State Police, Virginia
Trooper Garland Matthew Miller | Virginia State Police, Virginia
Virginia State Police, Virginia
Trooper Charles Eugene
Virginia State Police, Virginia
Trooper Henry Murray Brooks, Jr. | Virginia State Police, Virginia
Virginia State Police, Virginia
Trooper Robert Fulton Giles | Virginia State Police, Virginia
Virginia State Police, Virginia
Trooper Robert Louis Loder, Jr. | Virginia State Police, Virginia
Virginia State Police, Virginia
Trooper Walter Sinton Parrish | Virginia State Police, Virginia
Virginia State Police, Virginia
Trooper Robert Wright Smith | Virginia State Police, Virginia
Virginia State Police, Virginia
Investigator Wallace Monroe Simpson | Virginia State Police, Virginia
Virginia State Police, Virginia
Trooper Robert Edward Porter | Virginia State Police, Virginia
Virginia State Police, Virginia
Trooper Joseph Benjamin Thomas | Virginia State Police, Virginia
Virginia State Police, Virginia
Trooper Robert Elvin Caldwell | Virginia State Police, Virginia
Virginia State Police, Virginia
Trooper William Hawthorne Andrews | Virginia State Police, Virginia
Virginia State Police, Virginia
Trooper William Stafford Tinsley | Virginia State Police, Virginia
Virginia State Police, Virginia
Trooper Urshell Thomas Mayo | Virginia Division of Motor Vehicles - Enforcement Division, Virginia
Virginia Division of Motor Vehicles - Enforcement Division, Virginia

Trooper Urshell Thomas Mayo

Virginia Division of Motor Vehicles - Enforcement Division, VA

EOW: Wednesday, February 19, 1941

Cause: Automobile crash

Sergeant Clarence Lemuel Maynard | Virginia Division of Motor Vehicles - Enforcement Division, Virginia
Virginia Division of Motor Vehicles - Enforcement Division, Virginia
Sergeant Charles William Puckett | Virginia Division of Motor Vehicles - Enforcement Division, Virginia
Virginia Division of Motor Vehicles - Enforcement Division, Virginia
Inspector William Raymond Thompson | Virginia Division of Motor Vehicles - Enforcement Division, Virginia
Virginia Division of Motor Vehicles - Enforcement Division, Virginia
Inspector Charles Bazil Bullock | Virginia Division of Motor Vehicles - Enforcement Division, Virginia
Virginia Division of Motor Vehicles - Enforcement Division, Virginia
Inspector Thomas Allen Belt | Virginia Division of Motor Vehicles - Enforcement Division, Virginia
Virginia Division of Motor Vehicles - Enforcement Division, Virginia

Inspector Thomas Allen Belt

Virginia Division of Motor Vehicles - Enforcement Division, VA

EOW: Monday, August 18, 1930

Cause: Motorcycle crash

Inspector Curtis Lee Wood | Virginia Division of Motor Vehicles - Enforcement Division, Virginia
Virginia Division of Motor Vehicles - Enforcement Division, Virginia

Inspector Curtis Lee Wood

Virginia Division of Motor Vehicles - Enforcement Division, VA

EOW: Monday, March 11, 1929

Cause: Vehicle pursuit

Inspector Phillip C. Via | Virginia Division of Motor Vehicles - Enforcement Division, Virginia
Virginia Division of Motor Vehicles - Enforcement Division, Virginia

Inspector Phillip C. Via

Virginia Division of Motor Vehicles - Enforcement Division, VA

EOW: Friday, January 11, 1929

Cause: Motorcycle crash

Inspector W. Neville Hatcher | Virginia Division of Motor Vehicles - Enforcement Division, Virginia
Virginia Division of Motor Vehicles - Enforcement Division, Virginia
K9 Duke | Virginia State Police, Virginia
Virginia State Police, Virginia

K9 Duke

Virginia State Police, VA

EOW: Monday, August 30, 2021

Cause: Heatstroke

K9 Vader | Virginia State Police, Virginia
Virginia State Police, Virginia

K9 Vader

Virginia State Police, VA

EOW: Wednesday, August 1, 2018

Cause: Gunfire

K9 Baron | Virginia State Police, Virginia
Virginia State Police, Virginia

K9 Baron

Virginia State Police, VA

EOW: Wednesday, September 12, 1962

Cause: Assault

Total Line of Duty Deaths: 60

  • Aircraft accident 4
  • Automobile crash 14
  • Drowned 1
  • Duty related illness 1
  • Gunfire 19
  • Motorcycle crash 4
  • Stabbed 1
  • Struck by train 1
  • Struck by vehicle 9
  • Vehicle pursuit 5
  • Vehicular assault 1

By Month

  • January 7
  • February 7
  • March 6
  • April 2
  • May 2
  • June 7
  • July 2
  • August 6
  • September 6
  • October 7
  • November 5
  • December 3

By Gender

K9 Line of Duty Deaths: 3

  • Assault 1
  • Gunfire 1
  • Heatstroke 1

Predecessor Agencies

Virginia Division of Motor Vehicles - Enforcement Division, VA
Sours: https://www.odmp.org/agency/4055-virginia-state-police-virginia

Virginia State Police- Trooper 1

State
Virginia State Police - richmond, Virginia

Feb 13, 2020

Request More Information


Application Deadline:
Jan 31, 2026

Salary Information

Entry Level:
$44,290 -$48,719 one year post graduation, 25% increase in Northern VA if stationed in select counties post graduation. Contact Recruitment for more information annual

Job Description

The Virginia Department of State Police is recruiting for qualified applicants for the position of State Police Trooper. EARN WHILE YOULEARN. Qualified candidates accepted to the Training Academy will be paid a salary of $44,290, to include an elaborate benefits package. Upon graduation, the annual salary may be increased based on work location. Also, candidates are supplied all equipment and uniforms, including a take home car. Upon successful completion of the probationary period, the annual salary will be increased. Candidates are also eligible, with tenure, for promotional and career progression opportunities including the opportunity to serve in many exciting specialty positions across the Commonwealth of Virginia.

The duties include but are not limited to: enforcing the laws of the Commonwealth of Virginia; investigating criminal and traffic offenses; effecting arrests; communicating effectively both orally and in writing; testifying in court; safely operating a law enforcement vehicle; effectively interviewing individuals; performing lifesaving functions; safely and effectively utilizing firearms; performing effective searches of people and property; and reading and comprehending a variety of legal and administrative documents.

Additional Information

Please note: ALL contact will be through e-mail. Please check your spam e-mail as well.

A POLYGRAPH EXAMINATION, BACKGROUND INVESTIGATION, FINGERPRINT-BASED CRIMINALHISTORY CHECK, PRE-EMPLOYMENTDRUG SCREENING, PHYSICAL & PSYCHOLOGICAL EXAMINATIONS, AND RANDOM DRUG SCREENINGWILL ALL BE REQUIRED.

Job Requirements

  • Age: 21
  • Education: High school diploma or GED
  • Experience: None required

Applicants who possess an Interagency Placement Screening Form (Yellow Form) or a Preferential Hiring Form (Blue Form) as issued under the Department of Human Resources Management (DHRM) Policy 1.30 Layoff (Commonwealth of Virginia Employees Only), must attach these forms with their state application. Applications, Resumes, and/or Cover Letters will only be accepted on-line through the Recruitment Management System at https://virginiajobs.peopleadmin.com. This position is on continuous recruitment. Employment questions can be directed to Ms. Brandi C. Cornell in the Human Resources Division at [email protected] Recruitment questions can be directed to First Sergeant James L. White via email at: [email protected] or [email protected] and via phone at: (804)674-6734.

EEO EMPLOYER REASONABLE ACCOMMODATIONUPON REQUEST WOMEN ANDMINORITIES ARE ENCOURAGED TO APPLY AMERICORPS, PEACE CORPS, ANDOTHER NATIONAL SERVICE ALUMNIARE ENCOURAGED TO APPLY

Contact Information

James White

[email protected]

Virginia State Police

p o box 27472

richmond, Virginia 23261

phone: 804-674-6734

Sours: https://www.police1.com/police-jobs/richmond-va-virginia-state-police-trooper-1-68k8pJsoTwyam3d0/
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Virginia State Police

Virginia Department of State Police
Patch of Virginia State Police

Patch of Virginia State Police

Badge of a Virginia State Trooper

Badge of a Virginia State Trooper

Flag of the Commonwealth of Virginia

Flag of the Commonwealth of Virginia

Common nameVirginia State Police
AbbreviationVSP
Formed1932; 89 years ago (1932)
Preceding agency
  • Virginia Division of Motor Vehicles
Employees2,966 (as of September 24, 2018) [1]
Operations jurisdictionU.S.
Virginia State Police Division Map.png
Virginia State Police Divisions Map
Size42,774 square miles (110,780 km2)
Population8,470,020 (July 1, 2017 estimate[2])
Legal jurisdictionState of Virginia
General nature
HeadquartersNorth Chesterfield, Virginia
Troopers & Special Agents2,118 (as of 2018) [3]
Civilian employees848 civilian employees (as of 2018) [3]
Agency executives
  • Brian Joseph Moran, Secretary of Public Safety
  • Colonel Gary T. Settle, Superintendent
Parent agencyVirginia Secretary of Public Safety
Divisions7
Airplanes4
Helicopters7
http://www.vsp.virginia.gov/

The Virginia State Police, officially the Virginia Department of State Police, conceived in 1919 and established in 1932, is the state police force for the U.S. state of Virginia. The agency originated out of the Virginia Department of Motor Vehicles as an inspector and enforcer of highway laws. It is currently one of fourteen agencies within the Cabinet Secretariat of Public Safety, under the leadership of Secretary Brian Moran. On January 18, 2018, Gary T. Settle was sworn in as Superintendent of the Virginia State Police. Colonel Settle replaced retiring Colonel W. Steven Flaherty, who had served since 2003.

History[edit]

In 1919 the Virginia State Police was conceived with the passing of the Automobile acts which stated that the Commissioner of Motor Vehicles and his assistants were vested with the powers of a Sheriff for the purpose of enforcing the provisions of the law. The Secretary of the Commonwealth continued to be responsible for this regulation. The burden of enforcement remained with Sheriffs and Constables in counties and police officers in the cities and towns.

In 1919 the Motor Vehicle Act was passed, creating the first title laws for Virginia motor vehicle owners.

In 1932 inspectors became empowered to enforce criminal codes, as well as motor vehicle codes. In doing so legislators created a state enforcement group with the power to arrest anywhere in Virginia. A mobile enforcement agency was now ready for duty wherever civil strife or emergency conditions might exist that would warrant police personnel to ensure peace and security. It was at this time that inspectors began to be known as "Troopers."

On November 3, 1938, an executive order from Majors Bishop and Nicholas officially adopted the title of "State Trooper." The purpose of this was to identify specific members of the Division of Motor Vehicles performing the role of inspector and motorcycle deputy.

On March 14, 1942, the General Assembly abolished the existing Division of Motor Vehicles and created two separate agencies: The Division of Motor Vehicles and the Department of State Police. The act called for a position of superintendent for the State Police and a commissioner for the Division of Motor Vehicles. Major C. W. Woodson Jr. was officially appointed as superintendent for the State Police.

Trooper Training[edit]

Training for Troopers is divided into 2 phases;

Phase 1: Academy Training (approximately 29 weeks, with 1,536 hours of instruction covering more than 100 courses)

Phase 2: Field Training (approximately 6 to 8 weeks)

Organizational structure[edit]

The Department of State Police consists of the Superintendent's Office, Deputy Superintendent's Office and three bureaus: Administrative and Support Services, Criminal Investigations and Field Operations.[4]

The Superintendent's Office oversees the Public Relations Office and the Office of Performance Management and Internal Controls.

The Deputy Superintendent's Office oversees the Executive Protective Unit, the Office of Internal Affairs, the Bureau's of Administrative and Support Services, Criminal Investigations and Field Operations.

The structure of the three bureaus are:

Bureau of Field Operations (BFO)

- Seven Field Operations Divisions, numbered 1 through 7 (subdivided into 49 area offices, numbered 1 through 49)

- Aviation Division (comprising three aviation bases, Richmond, Abingdon and Lynchburg)

- Safety Division (comprising the Virginia Motor Vehicle Safety Inspection Program and the Motor Carrier Unit)

- Special Operations Division (comprising a full time Tactical Team in Divisions 4 and 6)

- Search and Recovery/SCUBA Unit

Bureau of Criminal Investigation (BCI)

Ten divisions:

- Criminal Intelligence Division

- High Tech Crimes Division

- Support Services Division

- Seven Division Field Offices (One in each of the BFO Field Divisions)

Bureau of Administrative and Support Services (BASS)

Six divisions:

- Criminal Justice Information Services Division - Information Technologies Division - Communications Division - Human Resources Division—Property & Finance Division - Training Division - Office of Legal Affairs

  • Department of State Police (commanded by the Colonel)
  • Bureaus (commanded by a Lieutenant Colonel)
  • Divisions (commanded by a Captain)
  • Areas (commanded by a First Sergeant)

Uniform and equipment[edit]

The standard Trooper uniform consists of a light gray colored button-up shirt, with long sleeves in winter and short sleeves in summer. A black tie is worn with the long-sleeve shirt. Patches are sewn to each sleeve. Gray pants with a Dark Blue stripe down the sides are worn year round. Black Clarino shoes and Sam Browne belt, without cross strap, gun belt are worn with the uniform.

A black semi-gloss straw Campaign hat is worn year round. A modified winter fur cap can be worn in the colder months.

A dark blue dress blouse and standard black Clarino Sam Browne gun belt, without the cross strap, are worn for special occasions. Dark blue work jackets are utilized for colder months. Black Commando Sweaters, or "wooly pullys" with proper patches and rank can also be worn by Troopers in cold weather.

Sergeants and First Sergeants wear silver, out lined in blue, chevrons showing their rank on both sleeves. Lieutenants and above wear their rank insignia on the shirt collar.

First Sergeants and below wear silver, out lined in blue, hash marks on the left sleeve denoting years of service. Each hash mark represents five years of service.

Issued Weapons

Troopers of all ranks and Special Agents are issued the SIG Sauer P320.357 SIG pistol, while Troopers ranked First Sergeant and below are also issued the Benelli Supernova 12-gauge, pump-action shotgun and the Colt M4 Carbine patrol rifle. Less-than-lethal weapons carried by troopers include OC spray and the ASP baton.

In late 2018 sworn members transitioned to the SIG Sauer P320 .357 SIG semi-automatic pistol[5] and the Benelli Supernova 12-gauge, pump-action shotgun.[6]

Previous Issued Weapons
Issued Vehicles

The department has used many different makes and models since its inception.

Patrol Cars

Prior to 1928, inspectors only used automobiles once they had seized a vehicle used to transport illegal whiskey and it had been released to the Division for enforcement purposes by the courts. Fords became the first issued patrol vehicles in 1928. In 1932 white Chevrolet roadsters and white motorcycles were purchased and became known as the "Great White Fleet". Fords and Chevys were the main staple of the patrol force in the 1930s and early 1940s. In 1945 post-war acquisitions of police vehicles were rare and troopers made arrangements to purchase vehicles wherever they could. Buicks and Pontiacs supplemented the fleet until auto manufacturers resumed normal production.

In 1948 the Department adopted the distinctive blue and gray paint scheme for all vehicles. Later in 1952 reflective markings were adopted and used for all marked vehicles. Those same markings are still in use today.

During the 1940s, 50's, 60's, 70's, and 80's the Department purchased Fords, Chevy's, Chryslers, and Plymouths for use as patrol cars. Ford's and Chevy's were used mainly used in the 90's and 2000's. Dodge Chargers were introduced into the fleet in 2006.

Red emergency lights were in use until 1985 and then were replaced with blue emergency lights. Bar lights were phased onto vehicles in 1988 replacing the single "bubble gum" light. "TROOPER" decals were added to the front fenders of patrol cars in 1995. In 1999, the Department adopted Ford's silver, replacing the traditional paint scheme's gray. Only the hood, roof and trunk were painted blue. This was due to budget constraints and that Ford stop using that particular gray paint. "Slicktop" Chevrolet Impalas were put into use beginning in 2001. Seven "slicktop" 2002 Chevrolet 9C1 Camaros were put into service in high traffic areas in 2002.

In 2006 the Department purchased 30+ Hemi V8 Dodge Chargers and for the first time since 1948 adopted new graphics for the marked and slicktop Chargers.

In 2008 the Virginia State Police's Dodge Charger was Law and Order Magazine's Police Vehicle Design Winner for State and Federal Agencies.

In 2013 the Ford Police Interceptor Sedan was added to the fleet of Virginia State Police vehicles since the Ford Crown Vic model ceased production. In 2019, the Virginia State Police bought every available new Police Interceptor sedan, giving the state a steady supply of new Interceptor sedans for up to 5 years beyond the model's discontinuation depending on vehicle attrition due to accidents or other damage.

In 2019, the department added Ford Police Interceptor Utility SUV for specialty units (K-9, TacTeam and Motor Carrier units).

Starting in 2020, the department took delivery of their new patrol vehicles, the 2020 Ford Police Interceptor Utility. Dressed in all silver and adopting newer styled graphics, first used on the 2006 Dodge Chargers. Ending a long tradition of their blue and gray paint scheme, in use since 1948 and traditional graphics, in use since 1952.

As of 2021, the Virginia State Police fleet consists primarily of 2013-2019 Ford Police Interceptor Sedans and new 2020 Ford Police Interceptor Utilities. These vehicles are supplemented by 2013-2020 Chevrolet Tahoe PPVs primarily used for specialty units and 2020 Ford F-350 Super Duty XLs as utility vehicles; as well as the remaining Ford Crown Victoria Police Interceptors and unmarked Chevrolet Impala PPVs.

Two Virginia State Troopers in Fairfax County, Virginia with a Chevrolet Impala PPV (left) and Ford Crown Victoria Police Interceptor (right)

Rank structure[edit]

Bureau of Field Operations (BFO)[7]

Bureau of Criminal Investigation (BCI)[7]

  • Lieutenant Colonel (Bureau Director)[7]
  • Major (Bureau Deputy Director)[7]
  • Captain (Division Commander)[7]
  • Lieutenant (Section Commander / Staff Assistant / Special Agent in Charge)[7]
  • First Sergeant (Assistant Special Agent in Charge / Unit Commander / First-line supervisor)[7]
  • Senior Special Agent, career progression[7]
  • Special Agent[7]

See also[edit]

References[edit]

  1. ^NR-1, Department of State Police (January 18, 2018). NEW YEAR WELCOMES NEW LEADERSHIP WITHIN VIRGINIA STATE POLICE (Report). Richmond, VA: Commonwealth of Virginia. p. 1. Retrieved January 18, 2018.
  2. ^"U.S. Census Bureau QuickFacts: Virginia". www.census.gov. Retrieved Jan 2, 2020.
  3. ^ ab"NR-1 NEW YEAR WELCOMES NEW LEADERSHIP WITHIN VIRGINIA STATE POLICE .pdf". Google Docs. Retrieved Jan 2, 2020.
  4. ^"Virginia State Police - Organizational Structure". www.vsp.virginia.gov. Retrieved Jan 2, 2020.
  5. ^"Virginia State Police Select SIG SAUER P320 Pistol for Standard Issue Firearm". Sig Sauer. Retrieved Jan 2, 2020.
  6. ^"Virginia State Police Select Benelli SuperNova as New Patrol Shotgun". Jun 15, 2018. Retrieved Jan 2, 2020.
  7. ^ abcdefghijklmnopqrstuvwxyzaaabVirginia Department of State Police (2009). "Trooper Recruitment : Rank Structure". Richmond, VA: Commonwealth of Virginia. Retrieved August 16, 2017.

External links[edit]

Sours: https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Virginia_State_Police

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