webinar register page

Webinar banner
Civil Protection Orders from the Inside Out: A Look at What Courts and Law Enforcement Can Do to Enhance their Use and Efficacy
Civil Protection Orders have been one of the most effective tools for promoting victim and community safety since their origin in the 1980s. Yet, much could be done to expand their use and ensure their purpose is being fulfilled. In this webinar, participants will have an opportunity to reflect on the shared values behind protection orders, consider the role of victim autonomy in issuing relief, identify steps for issuing clear and comprehensive orders, examine how courts and law enforcement can collaborate on strategies for serving orders, and learn how greater accountability can be built into the systemic response to domestic violence. The importance of and tools for addressing firearms in cases of domestic violence will also be explored.

Part I of this webinar will focus on strategies for issuing and serving protection orders, including provisions for obtaining firearms from respondents. Part II of this webinar will focus on strategies for enforcing protection orders, including tools for making the protection order system more accessible.

Dec 3, 2020 12:00 PM in Arizona

Webinar logo
* Required information
Loading

By registering, I agree to the Privacy Statement and Terms of Service.

Register

Speakers

Judge Susan B. Carbon
Manchester, NH @9th Circuit Court - Family Division
Judge Susan B. Carbon is the Presiding Judge of the 9th Circuit - Family Division in Manchester, NH. She has been on the bench for nearly 30 years. She is also a former Director of the Office on Violence Against Women at the US Department of Justice.
Mark Perkovich
Phoenix, Arizona @Assistant Director, Family Violence Center
Mark Perkovich is a retired police commander and has 27 years of law enforcement experience and specialized in the investigations into Intimate Partner Violence and Homicide. Currently, Mark serves as the Assistant Director of the Family Violence Center co-located at Arizona State University within the Watts College of Public Service and Community. Mark's contributions at the FVC include work with the National Domestic Violence Fatality Review Initiative, the Arizona intimate Partner Risk Assessment Instrument System and recently finding pro-bono legal representation for IPV survivors in rural, Arizona communities.