This training and technical assistance conference is the second annual conference devoted to the development and support of pre-arrest deflection (PAD) efforts across the United States, as well as the promotion of strategies to build the treatment and fund capacity to sustain them.
The National Institute of Justice’s (NIJ) Sentinel Events Initiative takes a learning approach to error in the criminal justice system. This approach advocates for non-blaming, forward-looking, all-stakeholder event reviews of negative criminal justice outcomes, which might include a death in custody, routine police encounter that escalates to violence, wrongful conviction, or “near miss” in which a negative event is narrowly avoided.
Although utilizing trauma-informed principles is a beneficial tool when successfully serving clients who are victims of domestic violence and sexual violence, going a step further by being mindful will get you that much further with this population. This webinar will examine why being self-aware of our own judgments, beliefs and attitudes is so important in our work with victims. More importantly, it is this awareness that could have a profound impact on our work within this field – it could be the difference between life or death for the victims we serve.
This webinar will begin by discussing the impact that trauma work has on the brain and body and present interventions that a person can do to mitigate these effects. The presentation will also discuss the personality types that are drawn to trauma work and working with other people’s trauma, and the self-care interventions appropriate for them. The webinar will end with guidance on developing a personalized self-care plan.
Recognizing elder abuse and neglect is challenging and can be more difficult if the person fears losing their independence. This webinar explores a therapeutic response including recognizing signs of abuse and respecting the rights of older persons.
The fourth and final webinar in this series will provide guidance for applicants on how to avoid common application mistakes.
In this webinar, attendees will learn:
- The importance of using the Application Checklist;
- How applications are successfully submitted;
- How subawards can be incorporated into an application; and
- How to attach documents.
A question-and-answer session will follow at the end.
The third webinar in this four-part series will explain how the Office of Justice Programs' (OJP) grant process works and focus on what applicants should understand when applying for funding. Applying for an OJP grant can be a challenging process, and this webinar will educate participants on the necessary steps a first-time applicant should understand.
In this webinar, attendees will learn:
This is the second webinar in a four-part series preparing applicants for Bureau of Justice Assistance funding opportunities. Prior to the release of a solicitation, there are a number of steps that applicants can take. In this webinar, attendees will learn what registrations are necessary to apply, how to navigate Grants.gov, and what resources are available for applicants, such as the Office of Justice Programs’ Funding Resource Center. A question-and-answer session will follow at the end.
This webinar is the first in a series of four that will help prospective applicants find funding opportunities that address their needs. In this webinar, attendees will learn about the primary initiatives the Bureau of Justice Assistance plans to fund in fiscal year 2019, eligibility requirements, and estimated funding amounts. A question-and-answer session will follow at the end.
Individuals exiting prisons and jails have an increased likelihood of opioid overdose. Some corrections systems have chosen to address this risk through the use of reentry programs that incorporate medication-assisted treatment (MAT). While a range of Comprehensive Opioid Abuse Program site-based projects are tackling the opioid epidemic by focusing on the front end of the criminal justice system (for example, through the roles of first responders), several teams are focusing on improving jail- and prison-related strategies.