- This event has passed.
September 5, 2018 @ 8:00 am - 5:00 pm
One event on September 6, 2018 at 8:00 am
One event on September 7, 2018 at 8:00 am
- « Helping Victims of Mass Violence & Terrorism: 48 Hours and Beyond
- Digging Deeper: When Consent is Not Consent »
– Best Practices for Mass Violence Response, Tribal Perspectives and Hate Crimes
The California Victim Compensation Board is once again collaborating with Chief Matthew Carmichael of the University of Oregon Police Department on effective partnerships between law enforcement and victim services to assist victims of crime. The conference will take place in the great Pacific Northwest from September 5-7, 2018 at the University of Oregon in Eugene. This year, our conference will be held in a larger venue and will include better deals on accommodations.
This year’s national conference will follow up on last year’s sold out conference theme of Best Practices for Mass Violence Response and we plan to include detailed presentations regarding some of the more recent mass violence incidents including the Route 91 Harvest Festival concert shooting in Las Vegas, the Marshall County High School shooting in western Kentucky, the First Baptist Church shooting in Sutherland Springs, Texas, the Marjory Stoneman Douglas High School shooting in Parkland, Florida and the shooting at the Pathway Home at the Veteran’s Home in Yountville, California.
Our diverse group of subject matter experts will include speakers from our tribal communities to address the impact mass violence has had on them, especially the recent tragedy in Las Vegas and an incident we had in California a few years ago that taught us about how best to work with tribal communities. In addition, we will provide technical training sessions on the federal Office for Victims of Crime mass violence response toolkit and best practices for creating local integrated crisis response plans with County emergency management partners.
The conference will also address mass violence caused by hate crimes based on religion, race or ethnicity, sexual orientation, disability or economic status. We will learn from various past incidents including an in-depth look at cultural issues surrounding the Sikh Temple shooting in Wisconsin and the train stabbing in Portland, Oregon last year. In addition, the conference agenda will devote time to learning about effective community partnerships that help underserved victims of crime.
Attendees at this conference will include law enforcement, victim service providers, first responders, community based organizations, campus officials, crisis response teams and emergency management professionals. This year’s conference is the third installment in the Leave No Victim Behind series and will build upon the excellence demonstrated in our first two sold out conferences which in the past have been supported by our local, state and federal partners which have included the federal Office for Victims of Crime and the Oregon Department of Justice.
This one of a kind nonstop barrage of experts is a must attend conference for 2018. Our non-traditional approach to adult learning will of course include a remarkable venue, excellent conference provided meals and an exceptional line up of subject matter experts. Please register early and check back often to our website for updated information. Again, due to our history of selling out early we are opening our registration early at a reduced cost.