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National Crime Victim Law Institute

NAVRA Online CLE: Traumatic Brain Injury (TBI) and Domestic Violence

Date: 11:00am - 12:05pm PDT June 30 Location: Online

Online

Traumatic Brain Injury (TBI) and Domestic Violence: Implications for Legal Systems and Victim Advocacy

In recent years, there has been growing recognition that domestic violence may cause traumatic brain injuries (TBIs). This training will focus on cutting-edge research into the prevalence and impact of TBIs among victims and survivors of domestic violence. The session will explore implications of findings for legal systems and victim advocacy.

Register here.

Presenter:

Anne P. DePrince, PhD, is a nationally recognized expert in violence against women who works in close collaboration with victim service providers, police, prosecutors, and policy makers. As Professor of Psychology at the University of Denver (DU) and Director of DU’s Center for Community Engagement to Advance Scholarship and Learning, she has studied the impact of multiple forms of violence against women (such as sexual assault, domestic violence, sex trafficking, teen dating violence) and how it relates to physical and mental health, economic and educational impacts, safety and revictimization. In 2015, Attorney General Loretta Lynch and the Department of Justice Office of Victims of Crimes recognized her “contributions to the nation’s understanding of crime victims’ issues” with the Vision 21 Crime Victims Research Award and she has had continuous grant funding for research from federal and state agencies since 2004, including the Department of Justice and National Institutes of Health. DePrince has authored more than 100 professional articles and book chapters on violence and trauma and is co-editor of the Concise Guides on Trauma Care Books Series, published by the American Psychological Association. She writes about her research for victim service providers, policy makers, and survivors on her Trauma Research Notes blog as well as a for public audiences, such as through pieces that have appeared in Scientific American, RealClear Politics, The Hill, The Colorado Sun, Denver Post, Newsweek, and The Conversation.

CLE Accreditation:

An application will be submitted to the Oregon State Bar for 1.0 general CLE credits. Once approved in Oregon, this program will be approved for 1.0 CLE credits with the State Bar of California; NCVLI is an approved CA multiple activity provider. The training may be eligible for CLE credit in other states; a certificate of attendance will be available after the program.

Registration closes one hour before program begins.

To learn more about the National Association of Victims’ Rights Attorneys and Advocates (NAVRA) please visit www.navra.org.

Event Contact

NAVRA@lclark.edu