MIAMI (AP) _ A black police major who engaged in a videotaped scuffle with white Orlando sheriff's deputies faces an admininstrative hearing next week that could cost him his state law enforcement license.

It would be the third disciplinary action taken against Miami-Dade police Maj. Aaron Campbell over his 1997 arrest, which was caught on videotape and raised questions about racial profiling.

Campbell already has been sentenced to a year of probation for resisting arrest without violence, and his department suspended him for five days without pay.

On April 9, 1997, when Campbell was driving his Ford Explorer near Orlando, he changed lanes to let a rapidly approaching car pass. The car turned out to be driven by an Orange County sheriff's deputy, who pulled him over.

Campbell believed he was targeted because he fit a profile _ a black man, driving a new car with Miami-Dade license tags. Sheriff's deputies denied that, saying he was stopped because he changed lanes without signaling.

Campbell eventually cursed at the deputy, yanked his license off the officer's clipboard and demanded to see his supervisor.

Backup officers arrived. Campbell was sprayed with Mace and a chase ensured, with Campbell running along the shoulder of the highway for 300 yards before surrendering.

``I never said my behavior was completely right _ it wasn't,'' he said. ``But I was reacting to the treatment I was getting, and that treatment was wrong.''

Campbell's department concluded that a five-day suspension was enough punishment for the single misdemeanor of which he was convicted. Jurors had acquitted Campbell of battery charges.

But the Criminal Justice Standards and Training Commission, which regulate the state's police officers, decided to pursue the case further.

The commission can suspend Campbell or revoke his certification as a police officer. The final decision rests with the commissioners, most of whom are law enforcement officers.