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Wrong Rogelio Flores?

Rogelio R. Flores

Facilitator

National Drug Court Institute

HQ Phone:  (703) 575-9400

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I agree to the Terms of Service and Privacy Policy. I understand that I will receive a subscription to ZoomInfo Community Edition at no charge in exchange for downloading and installing the ZoomInfo Contact Contributor utility which, among other features, involves sharing my business contacts as well as headers and signature blocks from emails that I receive.

National Drug Court Institute

1029 N. Royal, Ste. 201

Alexandria, Virginia,22314

United States

Company Description

NDCI is committed to improving Drug Courts by equipping the field with best practices that are evidence-based. The Monograph series is an excellent tool for Drug Court teams to utilize quality standards for their court operations. Each Monograph provides infor... more.

Find other employees at this company (11)

Background Information

Employment History

Judge of the Superior Court

State of California


Guest Lecturer

Inaugural Therapeutic Courts Conference


Affiliations

National Judicial College

Faculty Member


National and California Association of Drug Court Professionals

Board Member


Carousel30 agency

Board Member


Constitutional Rights Foundation

North County Coordinator


Howard Coolidge

Judge of the Santa Barbara County Superior Court and Sergeant


A.A.

Elected Class A Trustee for the General Service Board


Alcoholics Anonymous

Trustee To the General Service Board


National Association of Drug Court Professionals

Board Member


Education

L.L.D.


SB County Superior Court


law degree

UCLA School of Law


master of ceremonies


Web References(118 Total References)


AA Board Members | Leaving AA

leavingaa.com [cached]

Rogelio Flores is the judge that sentenced Erica Allen Earle, a violent convicted felon, to AA.
Judge Flores was also an elected Class A trustee for the General Service Board of AA. Below is a historical account of Flores found on the AA website (it was also released to the press). Adds Judge Flores: "I am honored to be a trustee of the Fellowship. Thanks to the vision of cofounders Bill W., Dr. Bob S. and others, A.A.'s Twelve Steps to recovery from alcoholism, along with its Traditions and Concepts, all ensure that the Fellowship will continue strong. I am committed to serving A.A. in any way I can." Judge Flores, who has lived in California since age 8, received his law degree from the UCLA School of Law. He began his legal career at the Legal Aid Foundation of Los Angeles, then spent several years in private practice in his hometown of Santa Maria, Calif. He joined the Public Defender's Office in 1986 and within a year was appointed as the first court commissioner for the North Santa Barbara County Municipal Court. In 1998 he was elevated to the superior court, where, he says, "it is not uncommon to see an alcoholic crying for help in front of the judge." Looking back on his trailblazing work in the field of alcoholism and substance abuse, Judge Flores recalls, "I hit the ground running. My interest was partly personal-shake any family tree, including mine, and I think you'll find a alcoholic or two. But the more involved I became with alcoholics and other substance abusers in my work, the more interested and concerned I became." Today Judge Flores is assigned to various specialty courts, including the Substance Abuse Treatment Court in Santa Maria, and is a facilitator for the National Drug Court Institute. A past president of the Latino Judges of California, he is a faculty member of the National Judicial College in Reno, Nev., where he has taught a course on domestic violence for the past seven years. Additionally, he served as a panelist at the national conferences of the National Association of Drug Court Professionals from 2004 through 2006, and in 2005 was a panelist at the A.A. International convention in Toronto, Canada, where he presented a workshop on how A.A. and the therapeutic courts cooperate. He belongs to both the National and California Associations of Drug Court Professionals. He and his wife, Arleen, a kindergarten teacher, have two grown children, Rogelio Jr., and Christina. A.A.'s general service board is comprised of 14 alcoholic (Class B) trustees; and seven nonalcoholic (Class A) trustees-all of them highly respected professionals. From philosophy, organization and finance to public information, education and health care, their experience touches on vital aspects of A.A. world service. …. Besides Judge Flores, the Class A board members include: Leonard M. Blumenthal, L.L.D. (chairman), retired CEO of the Alberta, Canada, Alcohol and Drug Abuse Commission; William D. Clark, M.D., retired medical director of the Addiction Resource Center in Brunswick, Maine; Ward B. Ewing, D.D., dean and president of The General Theological Seminary, New York City; Herbert I. Goodman, CEO of a Houston-based international corporation involved with petroleum products and conservation saving; Vincent E. Keefe, of Chicago, retired CEO of a large packaging corporation who presently serves on the boards of seven companies; and Jeanne S. Woodford, of the California Department of Corrections and Rehabilitation in Sacramento.


otherbar.org

Substance Abuse Detection and Prevention, A Latino Perspective by Judge Rogelio Flores and Raul Ayala ($35.00)
Santa Barbara County Superior Court Judge Rogelio Flores began his judicial duties in January 1987 and was elevated to the superior court in 1995. His law career started at the Legal Aid Foundation of Los Angeles from 1979 to 1981. He was in private practice from 1981 until joining the public defenders' office in 1986. udge Flores is currently assigned to various problem solving courts in Santa Maria, including the Substance Abuse Treatment Court (SATC) (drug court). He is also responsible for the Mental Health Court and calendars specializing in co-occurring disorders. Among his many professional activities, Judge Flores is a facilitator for the National Drug Court Institute and he has been a panelist and guest speaker at the National Association of Drug Court Professionals Conference from 2004-2009, and the California Association of Drug Court Professionals Conference in 2005 and 2007-2009. On September 14, 2006, Judge Flores was a guest lecturer at the Inaugural Therapeutic Courts Conference sponsored by the State of Nevada. He was a panelist at the International Convention of Alcoholics Anonymous (AA) on July 1, 2005, in Toronto, Canada on how AA and the collaborative courts work together. rom 2006 to 2009, Judge Flores was invited to lecture at the "Proposition 36-Making It Work!


MCLE | OtherBar

www.otherbar.org [cached]

Substance Abuse Detection and Prevention, A Latino Perspective by Judge Rogelio Flores and Raul Ayala ($35.00)Santa Barbara County Superior Court Judge Rogelio Flores began his judicial duties in January 1987 and was elevated to the superior court in 1995.
Substance Abuse Detection and Prevention, A Latino Perspective by Judge Rogelio Flores and Raul Ayala ($35.00)Santa Barbara County Superior Court Judge Rogelio Flores began his judicial duties in January 1987 and was elevated to the superior court in 1995. udge Flores is currently assigned to various problem solving courts in Santa Maria, including the Substance Abuse Treatment Court (SATC) (drug court). He is also responsible for the Mental Health Court and calendars specializing in co-occurring disorders. Among his many professional activities, Judge Flores is a facilitator for the National Drug Court Institute and he has been a panelist and guest speaker at the National Association of Drug Court Professionals Conference from 2004-2009, and the California Association of Drug Court Professionals Conference in 2005 and 2007-2009. On September 14, 2006, Judge Flores was a guest lecturer at the Inaugural Therapeutic Courts Conference sponsored by the State of Nevada. He was a panelist at the International Convention of Alcoholics Anonymous (AA) on July 1, 2005, in Toronto, Canada on how AA and the collaborative courts work together. rom 2006 to 2009, Judge Flores was invited to lecture at the "Proposition 36-Making It Work!


Other Bar - Support recovery for the legal community

www.otherbar.org [cached]

by Judge Rogelio Flores and Raul Ayala ($35.00)
Santa Barbara County Superior Court Judge Rogelio Flores began his judicial duties in January 1987 and was elevated to the superior court in 1995. His law career started at the Legal Aid Foundation of Los Angeles from 1979 to 1981. He was in private practice from 1981 until joining the public defenders' office in 1986. Judge Flores is currently assigned to various problem solving courts in Santa Maria, including the Substance Abuse Treatment Court (SATC) (drug court). He is also responsible for the Mental Health Court and calendars specializing in co-occurring disorders. Among his many professional activities, Judge Flores is a facilitator for the National Drug Court Institute and he has been a panelist and guest speaker at the National Association of Drug Court Professionals Conference from 2004-2009, and the California Association of Drug Court Professionals Conference in 2005 and 2007-2009. On September 14, 2006, Judge Flores was a guest lecturer at the Inaugural Therapeutic Courts Conference sponsored by the State of Nevada. He was a panelist at the International Convention of Alcoholics Anonymous (AA) on July 1, 2005, in Toronto, Canada on how AA and the collaborative courts work together. From 2006 to 2009, Judge Flores was invited to lecture at the "Proposition 36-Making It Work!


www.lbhi.org

Rogelio Flores, J.D.
The Honorable Rogelio Flores, J.D. Judge Rogelio Flores began his judicial duties in January 1987 as a court Commissioner, and in 1997 was appointed to the Municipal Court bench and later to the Superior Court. He received his law degree from the UCLA School of Law in 1979. Judge Flores is currently assigned to various problem solving courts in Santa Maria, Santa Barbara County, including the Substance Abuse Treatment Court-SATC, mental health court and calendars specializing in co-occurring disorders. He was instrumental in the creation of the first domestic violence review calendar in Santa Maria and Lompoc. Judge Flores is a guest lecturer at The National Judicial College in Reno, Nevada, and is a facilitator for the National Drug Court Institute. He has appeared on the Oprah Winfrey Show to discuss methamphetamine. Judge Flores is past president of the Latino Judges of California. He is Honorary Chairperson of the National Association of Latino Drug Court Professionals, Mejorar. Judge Flores is a Class A (non-alcoholic) Trustee to the General Service Board of Alcoholics Anonymous in New York.


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