Home»US»Colorado Getting Non-Citizens Off Public Welfare Dole — By Making Them Cops!

Colorado Getting Non-Citizens Off Public Welfare Dole — By Making Them Cops!

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Things get more bizarre by the day in America.

People in Colorado have evidently smoked too much of their legal weed because serving and protecting no longer requires citizenship.

Here are the job requirements from Colorado.gov:

These are the minimum requirements to be hired in the state of Colorado. Each agency’s requirements differ.

By law, an individual must pass a Colorado POST basic academy, a certification examination administered by the POST Board, a physical and psychological examination, and a background check before they may serve as a peace officer in Colorado. Provisional certification is available for out-of-state officers.

Please note that students in training to be law enforcement officers and those whose certification has expired are ineligible to serve as police officers in the state of Colorado.

Background Checks

Under Rule 14 – Fingerprint-Based Criminal History Record Check, every applicant must be fingerprinted and cleared through the Colorado Bureau of Investigation and the Federal Bureau of Investigation. The fingerprints can be complete by an out-of-state law enforcement agency but must be done on the Colorado POST fingerprint card. The academy, agency or the individual may send the fingerprint card to the Colorado Bureau of Investigation, 690 Kipling, Suite 3000, Denver, CO 80215 with the $39.50 processing fee (certified check or money orders only – made out to CBI).

Alternatively, applicants can submit fingerprints digitally through the CBI CABS system, using a CBI approved vendor.  For full instructions about how to submit fingerprints either via fingerprint card or digitally, click here:  Fingerpint Card Sumission Instructions.

Contact Information

Joe Piccinetti
Compliance Specialist
Click to email.
Rule 14 – Fingerprint-Based Criminal History Record Check

State law prohibits POST certification of any person who has been convicted of a felony or certain misdemeanors.  For more information about this topic, please refer to the Basic Certification page.

Additionally, individuals with domestic violence convictions may not be eligible to serve as peace officers, due to federal laws.

Upon passing the basic academy, POST certification exam, and background check, an applicant for Basic certification under Board Rule 10 – Basic Peace Officer Certification will receive a certificate allowing them to seek employment as a Colorado peace officer.

Additional Requirements

After receiving POST certification, an individual must meet additional requirements before being appointed as a peace officer. State law requires a physical examination and a psychological evaluation of an applicant be completed before any such applicant may be appointed. The hiring agency determines the scope of the examination and evaluation. The hiring agency also determines standards of acceptability of such results.

In addition, please note that individual law enforcement agencies may evaluate a variety of additional factors as part of their own hiring process. Some of these factors may include:

  • Written employment test
  • Oral board interview
  • Physical agility test
  • Polygraph test
  • Minimum age (usually 21)
  • Clean driving record
  • Additional college education
  • Complete background investigation, including fingerprint check, interviews of neighbors and employers

Be sure to check with individual agencies to determine their particular employment requirements. POST does not determine agency employment requirements.

Non-United States Citizens

Each agency is responsible for determining the employment eligibility of applicants, including matters regarding citizenship.  Employment ctiizenship requirements and peace officer certification citizenship requirements are not necessarily the same. 

Click here if you would like information about what is required for a non-United States citizen to become certified.


I just noticed the typo.

Colorado can’t even spell the word citizenship on their own official state website.


Because how would the non-citizens running and maintaining their website be expected to know how to spell a word that is so foreign to them?

This is where our country is headed.

Willingly putting guns in the hands of non-citizens and giving them a license to kill isn’t as horrible as it sounds.

It’s just a good step in the right direction toward population control.

How in the hell can Colorado think non-citizen cops is a rational idea?

Maybe I’m just a little closed-minded.

Seriously, what could possibly go wrong?

Article posted with permission from Dean Garrison

The Washington Standard

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