Training and Event Calendar
This event calendar is provided as a service to our members and the public. An event may be cancelled at any time. Please confirm the event with the sponsor prior to making travel plans. To submit an event, please contact us.
Hosted by the Stalking Resource Center and NNEDV, this foundational conference will feature an array of nationally renowned trainers on the issues of intimate partner stalking and technology, including experts from the fields of law enforcement and victim services. You will learn how offenders use various technologies to stalk, how to document technology misuse, how to investigate and build a stalking case, and how to work with victims to enhance their safety. This conference will provide an opportunity to network with your colleagues from across the country and discuss challenges facing practitioners in this field.
Participants will gain a basic understanding of how various technologies are used by stalkers and how to enhance community responses to stalking.
For more information and to register: https://www.signup4.net/Public/ap.aspx?EID=THEU12E
This is the second of a three-part webinar series will share tips and best practices on how to talk about the issue, how to engage schools and communities and how to talk to teens and work with survivors.
To register: https://breakthecycle.ilinc.com/register/bkhpbbw
For more information on this series: http://www.ncdsv.org/images/BTC_Building-to-success-webinar-series_Aug-Sep-Oct-2013.pdf
Part of PreventConnect’s 2013-2014 Ending Child Sexual Abuse web conference series, Secret Survivor’s Tools for Strengthening your Prevention Efforts, will be a web-based conference discussing prevention strategies for ending child sexual abuse. Registration will open three weeks in advance at http://www.preventconnect.org/category/end-child-sexual-abuse/
This webinar focuses on the national PREA Standards and the impact of professional ethical obligations and confidentiality laws for sexual abuse victims in custodial settings. During the webinar, Professor Smith will: (1) briefly review the national PREA Standards applicable to medical and mental health care, reporting, screening, and investigations; (2) discuss relevant ethical obligations held by medical and mental health providers in the correctional context; (3) discuss relevant legal standards in maintaining or breaking confidentiality for victims of sexual abuse in a custodial setting; (4) identify strategies that can be helpful in developing MOUs with medical and mental health care providers in the correctional context; and (5) identify steps agencies can take to address the intersection of the standards, confidentiality, ethics, and the law.
For more information and to register: http://www.prearesourcecenter.org/training-and-technical-assistance/webinars/1792/the-national-prea-standards-confidentiality-ethics-a
The Use of Technology in Intimate Partner Stalking Advance training for Criminal Justice Professionalswill be held from 1:00 pm – 5:00 pm on September 19 and from 8:30 am – 5:00 pm on September 20. The conference will include a hands-on session, focusing on computer and cell phone forensics and basic evidence collection.
Sessions will include:
Evidence Collection of Technology Based Stalking
Mobile Phone Seizure Certification
Field Search : A Free Tool for Computer Examinations
Facilitated by NCVLI’s Terry Campos J.D., this webinar will address the financial recovery rights of human trafficking victims, including criminal restitution as well as civil tort claims. Founder and president of The Human Trafficking Pro Bono Legal Center, Martina E. Vandenberg discuss how to secure full restitution orders, including the hurdles victims face in accessing restitution, calculating costs, proving causation, and navigating tax consequences. She will also discuss the civil claims available for crime victims and the best practices for securing full recovery in the civil arena.
For more information and to register: http://law.lclark.edu/live/events/18703-webinar-financial-justice-for-trafficking-victims
Join us for this cutting edge, week-long training covering advanced topics in both physical and sexual child abuse prosecution. Topics include various aspects of emerging technologies and digital exploitation, new research on offender characteristics, bullying and torture, and the very latest on abusive head trauma and DNA evidence. Also offered will be sessions on suspect interrogation, interviewing small children and toddlers, the role of faith-based institutions in fighting child abuse, and ethics for professionals. The hotel room block rate for this conference is $133.00 per night plus tax.
Please use https://resweb.passkey.com/go/NDAA13 or call the hotel at (888) 421-1442 to make your reservation. If you call, request the room block “Strategies for Justice – NDAA.” Please see http://strategiesforjustice.wordpress.com/ or contact Christen at firstname.lastname@example.org or Roger at email@example.com for additional information about this conference.
Late Registration from August 19-September 16, 2013 Individual Registration: $400 Team Registration of 3 or more: $350 each person
|The Resource Center on Domestic Violence: Child Protection and Custody, a project of the National Council of Juvenile and Family Court Judges, brings you an interactive webinar:
Advocacy Opportunities in the Child Welfare System
will provide a detailed discussion of child protective services’ imperatives and timelines in cases of child abuse and neglect. Focusing on the co-occurrence of domestic violence and child abuse and neglect, Nancy Miller* will map the legal procedures involved in dependency proceedings, including an overview of important timelines and mandates imposed on courts and child protection agencies by the Adoption and Safe Families Act. Ms. Miller will also explore opportunities for domestic violence advocates to assist victims of domestic violence as they navigate the complex and intimidating world of child protective services.
For more information and to register: http://www.ncdsv.org/images/NCJFCJ_Advocacy-Opportunities-in-the-CWS_9-23-2013.pdf
Part 2 of a 2 part series.
|At year-end 2007, there were more than 1.27 million women in prison or jail, or on parole or probation in the U.S. As of 2009, approximately two-thirds of women in state prison were incarcerated for non-violent offenses including drug, property, or public order offenses. According to the Centers for Disease Control, nearly 3 in 10 women in the U.S. have experienced physical or sexual violence and/or stalking by a partner. Histories of economic and social marginality, substance abuse, mental illness, physical and sexual abuse in childhood and/or as an adult (including adulthood abusive families and battering relationships) have contributed to women’s criminal justice involvement. Connecting reentering women with community-based support services designed to deal with their unique challenges is critical to their long-term success.
For more information and to register: http://www.ncdsv.org/images/NCDBW_Women-at-the-crossroads-Parts-1-and-2_9-2013.pdf
A strangulation assault may leave no visible external injuries such as bruises or marks. Over 50-80% of strangulation victims do not present visible, external injuries. While external signs and symptoms of strangulation may be difficult to detect to the naked eye, new technology is available to assist and detect underlying physical injuries incurred from a strangulation assault. This technology can also be applied to other areas of the body where bruises or injury may not be visible.
During this webinar, the presenters will discuss Alternative Light Source (ALS) technology and Negative Filter software programs used with digital camera systems and explore how they might be used in examining victims who have been strangled or beaten. ALS technology may be used to identify many types of evidence that would otherwise go undetected under standard lighting conditions or in daylight, such as semen, urine, blood, teeth marks, and fingerprints.
The presenters will also review research conducted to investigate how such technology has been used in cases involving strangulation and other forms of injury for increased identification, and discuss the potential outcomes and challenges associated with using this technology for evidence gathering purposes. Case examples will also be presented and resources provided, for current research using ALS for documentation of injury.
For more information and to register: https://www.evawintl.org/WebinarDetail.aspx?webinarid=3