Training to become an elite police officer is a long, slow process.
The training will take months, and in the meantime, officers are often dealing with family and financial issues.
In the meantime they are also working on building trust, which can only be achieved by working with people, said Seo-Lee Kim, a professor of sociology at the University of London.
This is why, she said, “it is so important that officers can share information about themselves and about their own lives.”
She said that, with more and more of us in the workforce, we need to look at our own mental health, which, according to her, is one of the key indicators of our long-term success.
Kim, who has studied police-related mental health for over 20 years, said there is an “unbelievable amount of mental illness” among the police force.
And the numbers are staggering.
“There is no other profession that is as dysfunctional as the police,” she said.
Kim is concerned about the number of suicides among police officers, and the high suicide rates among female officers.
Police officers, she believes, have to understand that, even in their early years of training, they will have to learn to be more compassionate, as they have to cope with a world in which it is more and a more dangerous place to live.
In her view, that is why the work of policing is so difficult.
Kim believes the police must have a “sense of empathy” for people, which they do not have, and that will only be possible through the right training.
Kim said that “a lot of the problems of mental health that we are dealing with today come from the police profession itself.”
Kim said it is important for the police to learn empathy.
Kim and other experts agree that the most effective way to deal with mental health issues is to provide support, and to be proactive in dealing with it.
In a recent study, Kim said, the British Psychological Society found that one-third of officers said they would not work if they could not trust the police.
In that same study, more than half of police officers also felt that there were “too many mental health professionals” in the profession.
Kim also believes that the police should be trained to understand the concept of “empathy.”
“The key to healing, she says, is empathy, which is the ability to feel and understand people and the way we can be empathetic.”
In order to build empathy and to create a culture that values and respects people’s emotions, she is encouraging officers to “learn to listen” and to try to empathize with people.
“I think that when people have a chance to learn this, they can be a little more empathetically,” she added.
Kim thinks that police officers can use that empathy to build trust.
The police need to understand how to understand and understand the needs of people.
It is not just about how to get the job done, but how to be empathic with the people who are doing the work, she added, and she said that police are doing this in a “very, very good way.”
Kim, however, has some concerns about how the police are training themselves.
She thinks it is a problem because the training is based on the idea that everyone in the police service is going to do the same thing.
She said the police “have to be a bit more aware of how much of a role they are going to play.”
Kim is also concerned about how police officers are being trained on how to deal emotionally with others.
Kim has been working with officers for years and says that, at times, the officers are more “empathetic” with each other than they are with other people.
She says it is not easy for officers to be in a relationship with someone who is not emotionally open, and it is even harder to be that person when there is a family member who is struggling.
Kim noted that in some cases, officers have been trained to “scoop” a relationship in which the relationship ends because the partner is not supportive.
“It’s not a very healthy way to develop relationships,” Kim said.