We help law enforcement professionals and agencies defend themselves against defamation—and the absurd demands of so-called social “justice.”
We conduct research and publish facts others want to censor and conceal. And we provide strategic media and crisis communication services—and training—to help law enforcement professionals to better protect themselves, their privacy, and the communities they serve.
Officer Joseph Mensah
The story of Officer Joseph Mensah is extraordinary and almost unbelievable.
We provided support from the moment BLM protesters fired a shotgun at Mensah outside his home, until he reached an agreement with the city.
Mensah ultimately reached a favorable settlement with the Wauwatosa Police Department with the help of the Wauwatosa Peace Officers Association (WPOA)—and support from Defend The Heroes.
Learn more about the incredible circumstances and hypocrisy surrounding Officer Mensah and the Wauwatosa (Wisconsin) Police Department.
Facts matter. That’s why we publish research about crime, law enforcement, and “social justice” that others want to “cancel” and censor.
We conduct thorough, scholarly research and analysis to reveal facts and truth about crime and law enforcement—to help prevent misinformation and chaos.
Promoting media literacy and understanding of law enforcement policies and practices is a core part of our mission.
Featured article: Politicians Who Ignore Intra-racial Crime Are The Real Problem
Truth matters. And it takes more than just a press release and typical crisis management to counter misperceptions and misinformation.
We have unparalleled expertise and experience in dealing with defamation and crisis communication management—for law enforcement—by law enforcement. We help officers, agencies, unions, and fraternal organizations fight back against “cancel culture,” censorship, and so-called “demands” of social justice.
“Because truth should never be a popularity contest…”
Perspective matters. And especially so as some are demanding diversity, yet hardly respect a diversity of opinions.
That’s why we’ve established The Journal of Crime and Society, with the inaugural issue scheduled for March 2021.
The editorial and scholarly mission of the journal is to encourage a diversity of research, perspective, and opinion regarding crime and society—and the dynamics of law enforcement in between.
We need public safety. We need law enforcement. And we need an uncensored journal with the utmost academic standards to help inspire diverse and civil discourse.
We’re helping to defend the Racine (Wisconsin) Police Department from absurd “police reforms” that include excluding veterans from being hired and other nonsense. Join the mission to defend Racine PD and the community they serve.