In its last meeting, the state council that sanctions Utah peace officers for errant actions dealt with 11 people, at least two of whom are from the Top of Utah.
A number of the issues that sidelined the officers were alcohol-related, including drunken driving and stealing a bottle of whiskey.
On Monday, the Utah Peace Officer Standards and Training Council released limited records from its Sept. 7 meeting.
Post officials said a records request from the Standard-Examiner could not be expedited until 30 days following the meeting.
Among those with Top of Utah ties who received sanctions were:
* Robert T. Buck, of Harrisville, who received a one-year suspension of his peace officer's certification for driving while intoxicated. Buck worked for the Ogden Police Department.
* R. Ashton Jeffery, of Morgan, who received a two-year suspension for illegally transporting alcohol. Jeffery was a state trooper.
Among the other officers or would-be officers from around the state suspended by state regulators were:
* Amanda Zeller, of Midvale, who received a one-year suspension for supplying false information on her application to the police academy.
* Mary Jo Hoyt, of Enoch, who received a two-year suspension for driving while intoxicated while on duty.
* Tod Trinnaman, of Fruitland, who received a three-year suspension for lying.
* Edward Guerrero, of Moab, who received a three-year suspension for theft.
* Michael Wade Thomas, of Richfield, who received a nine-month suspension for assaulting a boy who was with his daughter.
* Michael Shane Cowdell, of West Valley City, who received a two-year suspension for domestic violence.
* Steve Hatzidakis, of Hurricane, who received a one-year suspension for sex solicitation.
* Joseph Yeates, of South Jordan, and Timothy Jones, of Magna, who each received a two-year suspension for lying on their applications to the police academy.
According to the notes, Salt Lake City Police Chief Chris Burbank expressed concern about the number of alcohol-related offenses the council is seeing.
Council officials are expected to come back at a December meeting with a report on whether the current POST curriculum adequately addresses alcohol usage in law enforcement.