This webinar addresses victims' rights and remedies related to their rights under Title IX, including safety, accommodation, and judicial process; and discusses eligibility and strategies for filing a complaint with the U. Department of Education's Office for Civil Rights. Conference of Catholic Bishops/Migration and Refugee Services, Alison M.
This session addresses the unique challenges and opportunities inherent in creating a safety plan that meets the specific needs of victims in a campus environment; explores how safety planning for campus victims/survivors may differ from safety planning for domestic violence victims; and discusses strategies for protecting victim privacy, discussing emotional safety, and providing survivor-centered safety planning. Iannarone and Sarah Jones from Covenant House New Jersey, and Shannon Traore from the National Center for Missing & Exploited Youth, discusses the approaches, successes and challenges of family reunification for victims and survivors of human trafficking. This webinar, moderated by OVC Fellow, Kristy Cho, and featuring Amy Fleischauer from the International Institute of Buffalo, Kim Harris from the Substance Abuse and Mental Health Services Administration, U. Department of Health and Human Services and Ami Rowland from Covenant House California, discusses the concept and role of person-centered approaches in supporting victim-centered and trauma informed practice and policy.
Civil legal advocacy and representation are critical needs for campus sexual assault victims who report violence to their institutions.
After completing this webinar, participants will be able to identify some of the unique issues campus victims of sexual assault face and better understand what lawyers can do to access civil remedies to promote healing and recovery.
An older man’s going to be the strong, nurturing guy who takes care of her, teaches her, and treats her like a princess – the kind of relationship that she probably lacked growing up.
Hey, I’m no psychologist – just your friendly, neighborhood dating coach. Whether we like it or not, there is nearly a full generation gap between 28 and 45.
The Act offers critical rights and options to survivors of sexual assault, domestic violence, dating violence, and stalking.
This session provides an overview of the Clery Act's requirements and how the Act influences on- and off-campus response and resources.
This session, moderated by OVC Fellow, Tuyet Duong, and featuring Yazmeen Hamza from Woman Kind, Eria Myers from Pacific Asian Counseling Services and David Steib from Ayuda, discusses the role language access plays in providing appropriate and competent services for victims of human trafficking who are deaf, hard of hearing, or those who have Limited English Proficiency (LEP).
It’s a lot easier for a man to take out a carefree, responsibility free, baggage free, wrinkle free 28-year-old, which is why so many men try to go in that direction. Men want much younger women, but rarely do much younger women want older men.
Put another way, if a woman has an array of other quality options closer to her age range, what incentives would she have to date a man who is SEVENTEEN YEARS OLDER? Before any 40 people get all hot and bothered about this – I am not judging. I do think people improve with age (my wife is nodding). She doesn’t need a guy who will be taking Viagra when she’s sexually peaking at 43..
Effective safety plans empower victims and can help them reclaim a sense of safety and security.
No Contact Orders (NCOs) can be a key piece of a survivor's safety plan and, when implemented and enforced in conjunction with schedule mapping, are invaluable tools.