This session will demonstrate the impact of “Law Enforcement and Society: Lessons from the Holocaust,” a law enforcement training program run in partnership by the Anti-Defamation League (ADL) and the United States Holocaust Memorial Museum. Tami Cohen from ADL will demonstrate how discussing this history allows law enforcement personnel in America today to explore their role as protectors of individual rights and the Constitution.
The session will also showcase some of the innovative ways this training is used in practice by highlighting community policing strategies employed by the Chicago Police Department.
Assistant Director, Law Enforcement Training and Programs at the Anti-Defamation League
Commander of the Education & Training Division of the Chicago Police Department
Chicago has been the center of American architecture since the late 19th century. The city's most important early architects Louis Sullivan and his partner, Dankmar Adler, designed the Chicago Stock Exchange, built from 1893 to 1894. When the original Stock Exchange was demolished in 1972, sections of Sullivan's elaborate stenciled decorations, molded plaster capitals, and art glass were preserved from the Trading Room. Using these fragments, the Art Institute was able to reconstruct the Trading Room in its Rubloff Building between 1976 and 1977.