Adam Quirk graduated with a bachelor’s degree in Criminal Justice from the University of Wisconsin-Eau Claire before completing is Master’s in Criminal Justice (MCJ) at the University of Boston.
As a special investigator for U.S. Investigations Services Inc., Adam Quirk conducted in-depth background checks and screened subjects for security clearances. In 2004, Adam Quirk became a Diversion Investigator (involved in addressing the diversion of controlled pharmaceuticals and regulated chemicals) with the Drug Enforcement Administration (DEA) where he conducted compliance audits and specialized in the illegal diversion of Schedule II through V Controlled Substances from drug manufacturers, distributors, physicians, pharmacies, clinics, and other DEA registrants.
In 2008, his education and experience landed him a position as a Special Agent in the Federal Bureau of Investigations (FBI) where he graduated from the FBI Academy and worked in surveillance, criminal investigations, and specialized in pharmaceutical narcotics investigations, regulatory compliance, and conducted personal background checks. During his tenure with the FBI, Quirk also attended criminal justice training courses and seminars around the world and eventually served as a Certified Training Instructor for the FBI.
In 2014, Adam Quirk, FBI, left the government to establish his own private investigation company called Stealth Advise, LLC. It was during this time that Quirk decided to further his education and received his Master of Business Administration (MBA) degree from the University of Wisconsin-Oshkosh.
With the success of his business venture and a more flexible schedule as the owner of his own company, Adam Quirk has since been able to dedicate a portion of his valuable time to charitable causes. Adam volunteers weekly at Circles of Support, an organization dedicated to helping inmates get back on their feet after being released from prison. Circles of Support helps individuals find housing, transportation, clothing and employment so that ex-convicts can rejoin as productive members of society.