Monitoring Team Members
Susan W. McCampbell, M.C.R.P., CJM, Lead Monitor
Lead Monitor, Correctional Practice – Susan W. McCampbell, M.C.R.P., CJM, is president of McCampbell and Associates, Inc. and the Center for Innovative Public Policies, Inc., (CIPP) both founded in 1999. McCampbell has lead many projects of relevance to the justice system: jail recruitment, retention and leadership development, and strategies for community corrections to address their workforce; the Discover Corrections web site with the APPA; curriculum to effectively manage a multi-generational workforce in corrections; resource guide for newly appointed wardens, technical assistance to state and local correctional agencies regarding the issues associated with staff sexual misconduct and PREA; and the curriculum for the National Sheriffs’ Institute.
McCampbell currently serves as a Monitor appointed by the Federal court for three large jail systems, as well as monitoring one private consent agreement. She serves as a consultant to the Department of Homeland Security. She served for six years as the Special Master in the matter of the USA v. U. S. Virgin Islands.
Prior to 1999, Ms. McCampbell was the Director, Department of Corrections, Broward County, Florida, Sheriff’s Office for four years where she oversaw the daily operations of a jail system with 4,200 inmates, three facilities, and 1,800 employees. During her tenure, the agency received their initial accreditation from the Commission on Accreditation for Corrections, and re-accreditation, the largest jail system to receive simultaneous accreditation. Other highlights of her term as Director included implementing an objective inmate classification system, overseeing dramatic improvements in the management of inmates with a diagnosis of mental illness, co-founding the country’s first mental health court, and planning for a 1,000 bed men’s direct supervision facility, and a for 1,000 bed women’s jail. While with the Broward Sheriff’s Office, Ms. McCampbell served as Acting Sheriff /Chief Deputy for six (6) months following the death of the Sheriff.
Ms. McCampbell holds a BA in Political Science from The American University’s School of Government and Public Administration, Washington, D.C., and a Master’s Degree in City and Regional Planning from the School of Architecture and Engineering, The Catholic University of America, Washington, D. C.
Patricia L. Hardyman, Ph.D.
Inmate Classification - PATRICIA HARDYMAN, PhD, is a Principal at the Criminal Justice Institute located in Hagerstown, Maryland. She has an undergraduate degree in psychology and sociology from Miami University, Oxford, Ohio. She received her Master’s degree in criminal justice from University of Cincinnati and her doctorate, also in criminal justice, from the Rutgers University: School of Criminal Justice. Dr. Hardyman has nearly 25 years of experience designing, assessing, validating, and implementing institutional and community-based classification/risk assessment systems for county, state, and federal correctional agencies. She has authored/co-authored several classification-related publications for the National Institute of Corrections and served as a trainer for NIC sponsored classification trainings.
She has assessed, designed, validated, and/or implemented objective classification systems for numerous correctional agencies throughout the country. Dr. Hardyman also participated in the NIC internal classification initiative and served as principal investigator for the development and implementation of gender responsive classification systems for state correctional systems. In addition, she conducted a national assessment of the current intake and needs assessment practices among state correctional agencies. Her recent projects development and testing of instruments to identify institutional sexual predators and victims for the multiple state and local departments of corrections. She has also worked closely with large jail systems to develop objective and valid classification system for the Philadelphia Prison System and Cook County Detention Center.
Harry Grenawitzke, RS, MPH, DAAS
Sanitation, Environmental Conditions, Fire and Life Safety - Harry Grenawitzke, RS, MPH, DAAS, Grenawitzke & Associates LLC, has worked in the field of environmental health for more than 43 years, including 20 years in local government, of which 16 years was as the Environmental Health Director for the Monroe County, Michigan Health Department. He served as Vice President of Regulatory Affairs and Field Services for NSF International for 12 years overseeing audits of certification clients and managing a staff of over 45 auditors. He retired from NSF in 2003 and in 2004 opened a private practice. He has conducted investigations and consulted with local jails for the Department of Justice, Civil Rights Division. He currently serves as a Federal Court Monitor for Cook County Department of Corrections, Chicago, Ill., Passaic County, New Jersey, and Miami-Dade County, Florida, in addition to Orleans Parish Prison. Grenawitzke teaches a number of courses in food safety including HACCP, Advanced HACCP, Retail Food Manager Certification, Safe Quality Foods, Plan Review, Principles of Internal Auditing, and NSF/ANSI Standards. He served as President of the National Environmental Health Association and has received several national and state awards for his work. Grenawitzke has an undergraduate degree in Environmental Health and a Master’s Degree in Public Health.
Margo Frasier, J. D.
Correctional Practice – Margo L. Frasier, J.D., has nearly 40 years of experience in the criminal justice field. Currently, she serves as the Police Monitor for the City of Austin and provides expert witness services and criminal justice consultation. Prior to being appointed Police Monitor, Ms. Frasier consulted with law enforcement and corrections agencies and provided litigation support in the area of criminal justice on a full time basis. From 1997 through 2004, Ms. Frasier served as the Sheriff of Travis County, Texas, as the only woman to hold the office where she started as a deputy more than two decades earlier. As Sheriff, she oversaw more than 1400 deputies, corrections officers, and other employees with a budget of more than $90 million and earned praise for her leadership in implementing community policing and improving the jail system. Ms. Frasier was on the faculty of Sam Houston State University, St. Edward’s University, and Austin Community College. Over the years, as a consultant and an attorney, she has provided representation and expert testimony in matters involving criminal justice including civil rights, employment law, law enforcement practices, and corrections practices. Ms. Frasier served as treasurer, vice-president, and president of the Major County Sheriffs’ Association. She also serviced on the boards of the National Sheriffs’ Association, National Center for Women and Policing, Texas Institute for Public Problem Solving, SafePlace, and the Children’s Advocacy Center of Central Texas. In addition, she was twice recognized by the Combined Law Enforcement Association of Texas as Administrator of the Year. Ms. Frasier holds a Juris Doctor with high honors from Florida State University College of Law and a Bachelors of Science with honors from Sam Houston State University.
Robert B. Greifinger, M.D.
Medical/Mental Health Care - ROBERT B. GREIFINGER, M.D. is a health care policy and quality management consultant. His work focuses on the design, management, and quality improvement in correctional health care systems. He has extensive experience in the development and management of complex community and institutional health care programs; his expertise is bridging of clinical and public policy interests.
Dr. Greifinger is Professor (Adjunct) of Health and Criminal Justice and Distinguished Research Fellow at John Jay College of Criminal Justice in New York City.
Dr. Greifinger has published extensively in the area of correctional health care. He is a frequent speaker on public policy, communicable disease control and quality management in corrections. Dr. Greifinger was the principal investigator for the Report to Congress on Seizing Public Health Opportunities through Correctional Health Care, published in 2002. Dr. Greifinger is the editor of Public Health Behind Bars: From Prisons to Communities, Springer, New York 2007, and Co-Editor, International Journal of Prisoner Health.
Raymond F. Patterson, M.D., D.F.A., P.A.
Mental Health Care - RAYMOND F. PATTERSON, M.D., F.A.P.A, is a general and forensic psychiatrist with extensive experience in clinical, forensic, and administrative psychiatry. Dr. Patterson has been engaged in public mental health systems at the staff and administrative levels including Medical Director, Director of Forensic Services, and Commissioner of Mental Health for the District of Columbia Mental Health System, Chief Psychiatrist for the D.C. Jail, Superintendent of Clifton T. Perkins Hospital Center and Director of Forensic Services for the Maryland Mental Hygiene Administration, and Chief Psychiatrist for the Maryland Department of Public Safety and Corrections. Over the past 30+ years, he has served as a consultant to various correctional institutions, hospitals, and law enforcement organizations. In addition, he has been or is currently a court appointed expert to review and/or monitor mental health programs in correctional settings in several states including New Jersey, California, and Illinois. He is a Diplomat of the American Board of Psychiatry and Neurology in General and Forensic Psychiatry, a Diplomat of the American Board of Forensic Psychiatry, and a Distinguished Fellow of the American Psychiatric Association. Dr. Patterson has maintained a private practice in Washington, D.C. since 1981 and has published numerous articles and book chapters on issues pertaining to clinical, forensic, and correctional psychiatry administration and public health.
Darnley R. Hodge, Sr., M.S.,
Correctional Practice – Darnley R. Hodge, Sr., M.S., is retired jail leader with more than 40 years of experience in law enforcement, jail operations, the military, and consulting services. The American Jail Association named him Correctional Administrator of the Year for Large Jails.
Mr. Hodge served from 1994 to 2011 as the Superintendent of the Riverside Regional Jail, Hopewell, Virginia where he had overall responsibility for the construction, activation, and management of the facility, including recruiting, training, and managing all staff to operate the new facility. The jail’s capacity is 2800 inmates with a staff of 435 and supported by more than 100 volunteers. The facility was awarded ACA Accreditation on three (3) occasions and was certified to be in 100% compliance with the Virginia Board of
Mr. Hodge also served for six years as the Superintendent for the Clarke-Frederick-Winchester Regional Jail in Winchester, Virginia where he was responsibility for planning, designing, opening, and managing of the 540-bed jail. He had the overall responsibly to represent the Regional Jail Board in the planning, design, and construction of the Regional Jail. He was
responsible for recruiting and training all staff to operate the new facility and successfully completed the transition process. Prior to that time, Mr. Hodge worked for the Office of Sheriff, City of Alexandria, Virginia for eight
years, and as a police officer in the U. S. Virgin Islands. He also served as a U. S. Army Military Police Investigator for three years, including service in Vietnam, and Fort Bragg, North Carolina.
Mr. Hodge holds a Bachelor of Science degree in Law Enforcement and a Master of Science degree in Criminal Justice, both from the University of New Haven, Connecticut.