Leadership: Your Boss’s Perspective

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What does your chief, sheriff, or sergeant think about leadership? Today we get a prison administrators perspective from Anthony Gangi.

For over 16 years, Anthony Gangi has worked in the correctional setting dealing with both male and female offenders. He served on the custody level and has moved through the ranks from line officer to administration. With a background in Psychology, he has become a leading expert in inmate manipulation and, during his time as an instructor, he has had the chance to meet, on a national level, with other professionals in his field.

He is currently the host of Tier Talk which can be found at www.spreaker.com, or subscribe to his YouTube channel. https://www.youtube.com/tiertalk/

Tier Talk now appears on the Manhattan Neighborhood Network every Thursday at 10:30am EST. Tier Talk is the only show on the air for corrections, by corrections, about corrections.

He is also the author of “Correctional Manipulation,” which is available on Amazon, and has appeared on many major networks, including AC 360, Out Front with Erin Burnett, Politic Nation with Al Sharpton, Fox and Friends and LifeTime, promoting the field of corrections.

#corrections #leadership #police

Author: rafaelnieves72

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15 thoughts on “Leadership: Your Boss’s Perspective

  1. This is so true, a lot of private security gets micromanaged in the UK because my country is so political correctness obsessed. Most clients treat us like the lowest of the low, constantly questioning and analyzing everything we do and disciplining us for taking action. The funny thing is clients then wonder why we stop taking action and intervening when incidents occur.

  2. Aight so if you remember the video you made that badges dont grant extra rights, you also said that the 5th amendment is taken away. So, wasnt mark furhman punished when he asserted his 5th amendment privilege on the stand of the OJ simpson trial?

  3. Very cool. As someone who worked for a supervisor in a nursing home who micromanaged everything and everyone its scary to go to work. There was no why did you do this? What options did you consider? Etc it was this is the only way and since you didn't do that here is your write up. Needless to say i had alot of write ups and when i quit my last day i gave the director of nursing my very uncensored thoughts. This was 3 jobs ago and my last 2 had/have awesome management. People don't quit as often when management is strong and respects the employees

  4. Excellent video. Micromanaging makes people afraid to make a decision which can be literally deadly in an LE environment. Mr. Gangi sounds like a great leader to work for.

  5. Hey FFT, Have a question in reguards to the hiring process. Do you think that MOST departments would allow an officer to be hired with Type 1 Diabetes. I' m a type 1 and was thinking about becoming an LEO, but decided not to and stick with Firefighting. Just wanted to see what your answer would be. It would also be cool if you made a whole video on will Most departments hire someone if…

  6. So we have a guy at my job whose a retired US Army Command SgtMaj. He started climbing the ranks in Vietnam and was more badass at 22 than I'll ever be. Even though he's not a supervisor, he teaches a leadership class for all employees, regardless of department. My immediate supervisor who helped implement the program and all his peers even took the training. But the two managers who are above my supervisor skipped 5 minutes into the training.

  7. Vary good advice, something that I have faced with my supervisors outside of the Corrections field. As a leader myself I always try and support thouse who I have the pleasure of leading. I tell them that they are my boss and I work for them. I am there to guide not to micromanage. I often place myself at an arm's length so that they are empowered to decide themselves without just asking me by default. But I am still around if they need it.

  8. Thanks guys for posting this! Y’all know I’m a new officer… but once my dues are paid I am looking at all the possibilities in our career. I’m not sure the route I will take (oic, rehabilitating programs, k9… opportunities are endless) but where ever this career takes me I want to be successful, knowledgeable, and valuable to the field. I’ve held many leadership roles in other fields but never in corrections. I love team building, and being a part of a group that overcomes and excels! I look forward to bringing my attitude and work ethic to whatever team I am a part of or… create in the future. I hope that my oic will build me to be the best I can be and strengthen my weaknesses and welcome my strengths.

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