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October is National Domestic Violence Awareness month. Join us on Tuesday, September 16th when we will be discussing the topic of intimate partner violence (also known as domestic violence) and the challenges associated with providing services to victims of this crime with Dr. Ron Wallace, adjunct professor in the criminal justice program at Columbia Southern University.
Dr. Ron Wallace
Dr. Ron Wallace is a criminal justice professional with over 30 years of experience in both the public and private sectors. He is a recognized subject matter expert in the field of criminal justice and has worked on a variety of projects with criminal justice agencies nationwide.
Dr. Wallace received a PhD in Public Safety with a specialization in Criminal Justice in 2011 and for the past two years has worked full-time as a professor in criminal justice programs nationwide. He has served as an adjunct faculty member in the criminal justice program at Columbia Southern University since July 2012.
In addition to having experience working with agencies that provide services for victims of intimate partner violence, Dr. Wallace has also conducted research and published articles on the topic.
Intimate partner violence (IPV) is defined as threatened, attempted, or completed physical or sexual violence or emotional abuse by a current or former intimate partner. IPV can be committed by a spouse, an ex-spouse, a current or former boyfriend or girlfriend, or a dating partner.
Today's show we will be discussing Domestic Violence and The NfL's handling of Ray Rice and other players who have demonstrated this behavior in the media.
Topics for the show include:
What we saw with the Ray Rice elevator video and what we saw after the media spill.
NFL's handling of the case. Should there be a zero tolerance policy.
The prevalence of Intimate Partner Violence
Cycle of Abuse
Rehabilitation for perpetrators
How to counsel a couple that has experienced Domestic Violence
Renee Stokes-Domestic Violence Advocate http://www.cherylsresilientgirl.com/
Fabian Brown- 7 years in the field of Psychology
Denisha M- Behavioral Specialist and Master of Psychology
Empowered Living Radio host Tori Eldridge invites Cara Brookins (author of RISE, her memoir of survival and healing), Pam Stack (Survivor & Certified Victims Advocate), and Shannon Fisher (Renown Political Activist) to share their experiences and vital information about INTIMATE PARTNER VIOLENCE.
Tori Eldridge: http://torieldridge.com
Cara Brookins: http://carabrookins.com
Pam Stack: http://authorsontheair.com
Shannon Fisher: http://shannonfisher.com
Music by Jim Kimo West http://jimkimowest.com
This podcast is trademarked and copyrighted by the Authors on the Air Global Radio Network LLC
Bexley, Ohio Police Chief Larry Rhinehart joins Shattered Lives Radio to discuss his role in domestic violence prevention and advocacy. Currently serving as the board president for Choices, a direct service provider to victims of violence in central Ohio, Rhinehart has a personal stake in the prevention of intimate partner violence and homicide after losing his sister. Chief Rinehart was the recipient of the 2004 Choices Peacemaker award for his efforts against domestic and relationship violence.
There is a woman in Florida who was sent to jail for not testifying against her attacked. Her attacker was her husband. She defied a court order when she didn't show up at his trial. Advocates say she was scared, and that it happens all the time that a victim doesn't face her abuser in court. They say most judges understand and don't revictimize the victim by punishing her. Some say a court order is a court order, and if witnesses don't appear in court, criminials get off. That's just the way it is. So who's right?
Jeanne Gold, attorney, journalist, women's advocate and CEO of SafeHouse in Florida joins Robert Rhodes, Seattle attorney and veteran of numerous trials and intimate partner violence cases, join us to discuss the issue of REVICTIMIZING THE VICTIM: WHEN DOMESTIC VIOLENCE SUFFERRERS GET HIT AGAIN BY THE LAW.
Intimate Partner Violence aka Domestice Abuse and Sexual Abuse is ALLOWED in the Black community. Women Hit Men, Men Hit Women, It's the CULTURE!! It's just as simple as that!!! As we explore who we are, have we really thought about what we have become!!!???
Join Host Larry Washington in an enlightening discussion that explores the question, What is Intimate Partner Violence (IPV)? In this episode Larry will share his experiences working with abused women and how many times they were unaware that they were experiencing IPV. This episode will define IPV and help listeners develop a deeper understanding of the barriers that Black women face in acknowledging and identifying themselves as a battered women. Larry will be joined by other advocates and experts who will share their experience and perspectives on the unique circumstances facing Black women as it relates to identifying forms of victimization, seeking services and finding healing after they have experienced IPV.
There's been a push for years to have doctors, nurses, and health care folks to become more involved in screening and treating victims of intimate partner violence. There have been flyers taped in bathrooms, brochures stacked in waiting rooms, and once in a while a quesion about domestic violence on an intake form. But what are we really doing, is this the appropriate response, and what can we do better?
Project Connect, a program funded by the Department of Human Serivces, has trained doctors and nurses about how to talk with patients about domestic violence and sexual assault, and that can be a tough thing to do.
Lisa James, Director of Health at Futures Without Violence, has worked with experts in medicine, violence and policy to work out an effective health care response to abuse. She is a recipient of the American Medical Association's Citation for Distinguished Service for her efforts to train health care provicers on domestic violence, and she coordinates the biennial National Conference on Health Care and Domestic Violence.
Join us as we discuss the role of health care providers in helping victims of sexual and domestic violence.
MISUSE OF PSYCHOLOGICAL SCIENCE IN CUSTODY LITIGATION
Do you know that the Leadership Council estimates nearly 60,000 kids a year are forced by the courts to be with an unsafe parent? One article in Family and Intimate Partner Violence Quarterly (spring 2013) reported 175 documented cases of kids killed by their fathers after the court disregarded their mothers’ concerns about safety for children – and that was in just a two year period! So what’s up with the courts? How can this happen?
One reason is that the courts are using junk science and a skewed idea of “fairness” in determining child custody. One researcher found that courts often misuse psychological science in custody litigation. And instead of recognizing what can be dangerous to children, family courts see themselves as fair and balanced and those concerned with abuse as ideologues with an ax to grind. The losers? As usual, it’s the children.
Joan Meier, attorney and Professor of Clinical Law AT George Washington University is a nationally recognized expert on domestic violence and the law, appellate litigation and clinical law education. She founded several interdisciplinary domestic violence clinical programs, which have been recognized by the US Department of Justice as models for such organizations. She trains attorneys, judges and other court professionals and was awarded the Cahn Award from the National Equal Justice Library.
Join us as we explore her research and the startling findings about how courts can disregard danger for children and use junk science in determining child custody, often times to the detriment and danger of the children involved.
Join us for a Blog Talk Radio session with Ana Isabel Vallejo, Co-Director and Attorney with Vida Legal Assistance, an organization located in Miami to talk about Human Trafficking. During this interactive session, the presenter will address several questions related to this topic, including labor trafficking.
According to a study conducted by researchers at the University of Iowa, racial stereotypes affect black boys as young as five years old.
White participants in the study were more likely to view a toy as a weapon if it was associated with black boys, reports The Daily Mail. Those who participated in the study were less likely to view a toy as a weapon if it were associated with a white boy.
Seeing the face of a black boy was enough for the white students in the study to misidentify the toy as a weapon.
Lead researcher, Dr. Andrew Todd, said this study shows how people who don’t view themselves as racist can still react with unconscious bias.
“Our findings suggest that, although young children are typically viewed as harmless and innocent, seeing faces of five-year-old Black boys appears to trigger thoughts of guns and violence,” Dr Todd said.
“One of the most pernicious stereotypes of Black Americans, particularly black men, is that they are hostile and violent,” he explained.
“So pervasive are these threat-related associations that they can shape even low-level aspects of social cognition.”
The white college students were shown images of black five-year-olds and white five-year-olds. Then they were shown a second image which they were told to identify as quickly as possible. Participants recognized guns quicker after seeing images of black boys. They were also quicker to mistake toys for guns after viewing images of black boys.
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