All of the police officers on this page are Fit4Duty; they saw something happening they knew was wrong, and they spoke up about it. The world needs more Fit4Duty police officers.
Julian Panayiotou reported corruption with the force's Professional Standards Division led by corrupt senior officers.
Jon Wedger is a police whistleblower who exposed major crime coverups and malfeasance in public office.
Perry Dunlop did what he believed was enforce the law under oath when he reported to the Children's Aid Society that there were allegations of sexual abuse against a child. He faced extreme retaliation from not only his police service, but also those accused of sexual crimes against children.
Frank Serpico was the first police officer to testify against another officer when he came before the Knapp Commission on internal corruption.
Shannon Spalding worked with the FBI to blow the whistle on internal corruption at the Chicago Police Department.
Norman A. Carter Jr, author of "The Long Blue Walk" wrote about how exposing corruption within the Philadelphia Police Department led to him being targeted for corporately sanctioned retaliation.
Retired police chief David Couper writes books about the obstacles that exist in the policing subculture preventing positive changes to policing. His most recent book, "Arrested Development" is available for purchase.
Roopa D Moudgil reported to senior officers that inmates jailed on corruption charges were being treated better than other prisoners and continues to be outspoken about the influence politics have on policing.
Paul Manning discovered internal corruption within his police service, but had no one to report it to. Allegations Paul did make were either ignored, or took years to finally be handled.
Once Sultan Alam complained of racial discrimination within the police department, he faced severe retaliation, including jail time. Sultan was exonerated and awarded damages and continues to fight for more transparency and accountability in policing.
Joe Crystal was a Baltimore PD Detective when he reported allegations of excessive force by other officers. He was called a "rat" and harassed until the day he resigned.
Ernie Louttit was comfortable challenging leadership. When he questioned a colleague's investigation into the death of a youth in 1990, he first witnessed the differential handling of criminal investigations by the force. Eventually, the RCMP launched a major investigation into the contribution of the police to the deaths of Indigenous locals.