Indiana State Police Lieutenant Graduates from FBI National Academy

INDIANAPOLIS – Indiana State Police Lieutenant Peter J. Glogoza is back home in Indiana following his graduation from the 287th session of the Federal Bureau of Investigations National Academy in Quantico Virginia on Thursday, September 14th.

FBI Director Christopher Wray and ISP Lieutenant Peter J. Glogoza

Lt. Glogoza was among a chosen group of law enforcement officers from departments across the United States to attend the FBI National Academy. Glogoza has been with the Indiana State Police for 26 years and is assigned to the Special Investigations Division, Technical Services Unit. “The training we received was not about how to be an FBI agent, it is all about leadership and current policing in America.” The training he received at the academy he will bring back to the ISP.

Internationally known for its academic excellence, the National Academy offers ten weeks of advanced communication, leadership, and fitness training. Participants must have proven records as professionals within their agencies to attend. On average, these officers have 21 years of law enforcement experience and usually return to their agencies to serve in executive-level positions.

The 287th session consisted of one hundred and ninety-nine law enforcement officers from 46 states and the District of Columbia. The class included members of law enforcement agencies from 21 countries, four military organizations, and three federal civilian organizations.

About the FBI National Academy

FBI Academy instructors, special agents, and other staff with advanced degrees provide the training; many instructors are recognized internationally in their fields. Since 1972, National Academy students have been able to earn undergraduate and graduate credits from the University of Virginia, which accredits many of the courses offered. A total of 54,565 graduates have completed the FBI National Academy since it began in 1935. The National Academy is held at the FBI Training Academy in Quantico, the same facility where the FBI trains its new special agents and intelligence analysts.