California Narcotic Officers Association Endorses Military Officer Paul Chabot for Congress

March 28, 2016 - Today, Counter-Terrorism Military Officer and Reserve Deputy Sheriff for San Bernardino County, Paul Chabot, announced the endorsement of the California Narcotics Officers Association (CNOA). This endorsement from the Golden State's premier anti-narcotics training organization backed by 50 years of experience and over 7,000 members further proves Chabot's overwhelming support from the law enforcement community. This pivotal law enforcement endorsement comes on the heels of securing the San Bernardino Police Officers' Association.

"Drugs continue to ravage communities across California and Paul has dedicated his over 20 years in law enforcement to eradicating them from our streets," said Joe Stewart, Executive Director, CNOA.

"The push to decriminalize drugs combined with failed policies like Prop 47 as well as AB 109 have led to increased crime rates across California. Now more than ever we need to elect leaders who will not only fight crime, but who know what it takes to make that happen. We pride ourselves in scrutinizing the qualifications and records of those running and Paul is the only candidate in this race who has actively fought to keep drugs off our streets. It is for these reasons that our members enthusiastically support and endorse his candidacy for Congress."

CNOA is dedicated to providing high quality training for law enforcement professionals. Since 1964, CNOA has grown to become the largest training association in California, with over 7,000 members. Its members include: local, state, and federal peace officers, prosecutors, law enforcement personnel, and other national as well as international associates.

"It is an honor to receive CNOA's unanimous endorsement and it is a true testament to the importance of our campaign's number one priority - making our streets safe again," said Chabot. "As a Member of Congress I will fight side-by-side with local, state, and federal law enforcement to reduce crime in our communities and get drugs off our streets."