Sheriff Chad Bianco began his career in Corrections at the Robert Presley Detention Center.  As the fourteenth Sheriff of Riverside County, California, Sheriff Bianco also serves as Sheriff-Coroner and Public Administrator.  He oversees the county’s five jail facilities, six court buildings, a civil bureau, the Coroner and Public Administrator’s Office, seventeen contract cities, over 4000 dedicated employees and an operating budget of nearly eight hundred million dollars.  Sheriff Bianco is married with four adult children, and two grandchildren. He believes in service above self, and hopes that his priorities of God, family, and service will provide meaningful guidance and direction as the Sheriff’s Office engages in an unprecedented change of culture to positively influence and engage our community.


Sheriff Kim Cole began his law enforcement career in 1985 at the age of 20, working his way up the ranks from Marine Patrol Deputy. He was elected Sheriff of Mason County, Michigan in 2012 following the example of his great-great grandfather, who served as the county sheriff from 1899-1903. In 2020, he was awarded the Richard H. Austin Traffic Safety Award for his lifelong commitment to traffic safety and the 2021 Terrence L. Jungel Michigan Sheriff of the Year.  He is the incoming President of the Michigan Sheriffs’ Association’s Board of Directors.


Sheriff Brian Hieatt is the Sheriff of Tazewell County, Virginia, currently serving in his third elected term. Before being elected as Sheriff, he served as the Chief of Police for the Town of Tazewell. During his career he has received the Governor’s Award for his work in Substance Abuse Prevention, and has served on State and Federal boards such as Virginia’s School Safety Task Force, Virginia’s Substance Abuse Services Council, and as a Board Member for Appalachia HIDTA. A focus of his administration has been school and Church safety and implementing new programs for the county’s citizens, including Concealed Weapons Classes.


Sheriff Scott Jenkins has served as Sheriff of Culpeper County, Virginia since 2012. In 2019 he became known as Virginia’s Second Amendment Sheriff when he promised to deputize thousands in the face of proposed unconstitutional gun control legislation.  He is the only Virginia sheriff partnering with U.S. Immigration and Customs Enforcement in the 287(g) program, and is pleased to have prevailed in state and federal lawsuits attacking that partnership.  A recognized leader in Second Amendment rights, secure borders, and constitutional government, he frequently speaks on these issues through local, national, and international media and conferences.  Under prior presidents he was invited to the White House multiple times to brief the President and other Executive Branch members.  Protecting his community always has been, and remains, his highest calling.


Sheriff Mark Lamb was elected as the 24th Sheriff of Pinal County, Arizona, on January 1st, 2017. Sheriff Lamb oversees a county the size of Connecticut and manage more than 650 employees within the department. As a constitutional conservative, Sheriff Lamb is a strong supporter of our 2nd Amendment rights and the enforcement of all of our laws, including those that pertain to fighting illegal immigration, and he is determined to protect the rights and freedoms of the people whom he serves.


Sheriff Michael A. Lewis retired as a Sergeant with the Maryland State Police, Pro-Active Criminal Enforcement Team (PACE) after twenty-two years of loyal and dedicated service. Elected November 2006, and now serving his fourth consecutive four-year term, Sheriff Lewis has worked tirelessly to transform the Wicomico County Sheriff’s Office into one of superior service to its citizens. Sheriff Lewis was directly responsible for the training and education of all Maryland State Police personnel in the Criminal Interdiction Venue. Sheriff Lewis leads a dedicated staff of 94 sworn deputies, and another 52 civilian personnel. He has trained tens of thousands of law enforcement officers extensively throughout the United States and internationally. Sheriff Lewis has been judicially recognized by the federal and state courts of this country as an expert in the areas of Highway Interdiction, Hidden Compartments and Drug Valuation. A lifelong resident of Wicomico County. Sheriff Lewis resides in Salisbury with his wife, Denise.


Sheriff Eric Flowers was sworn-in as the 11th Sheriff of Indian River County, Florida in 2021. As the chief law enforcement officer for the county, Sheriff Flowers is responsible for all aspects of the agency and answers directly to the citizens of Indian River County. He began as a patrol deputy and later worked as a field training deputy, S.W.A.T. team and honor guard member, undercover narcotics detective, criminal investigations supervisor, lieutenant of Community Affairs, and as a major in both the Bureau of Administration and the Bureau of Law Enforcement.  In 2019, Sheriff Flowers was named one of the 40 Under 40 Awardees from the International Association of Chiefs of Police. He was the first member of a Florida sheriff’s office to receive this honor. Sheriff Flowers, his wife Rachel, their five-year-old son, and their entire family live in the Indian River County. 



Sheriff Bill E. Waybourn of Tarrant County, Texas, began his career in the U.S. Air Force. After serving active duty, Bill began working for Dalworthington Gardens Police Department. Bill was promoted to Chief of Police on June 1, 1984 making him then the youngest police chief in the state of Texas.  In his 31 years as Chief of Dalworthington Gardens, he pioneered the Texas model for the DWI “No Refusal” program—which has been credited with lowering the fatality and DWI rate and is now being used as the model for several surroundings states. He has also testified before the state legislature on a diverse array of issues relating to the Second Amendment.  Bill is married to Laura Waybourn and together they have ten children, eight of whom were adopted. Bill and Laura are zealous and passionate advocates for the fatherless.