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Building Bridges for Safe Communities: From the Incident Through the Court System [Webinar]
Public safety technologies, processes and people don’t necessarily mesh perfectly; they use many disparate processes and systems. Each person’s function has its own goals and objectives, and its own unique challenges. The technology and processes are generally designed and built for specific roles or purposes within the criminal justice workflow. In fact, in many situations, there can be conflict or misunderstanding between the goals of these organizations. We all have a better understanding of the criminal justice system by learning from the individuals who are involved and work to support an aspect of its daily function. Each person involved in the criminal justice workflow needs better insights into the technology challenges, the emotions, and the level of trust of others, outside of any particular heat-of-the-moment situation. You are going to hear each of them talk about the challenges in their area and where they see opportunities to improve the outcomes. The empathy gained through this open conversation can lead to better decisions on the use of technology, processes, and behavior, and ultimately better outcomes, for public safety and criminal justice. The panelists will discuss the perspectives of: • Victims • PSAP/911 • First responders • Law enforcement • District Attorney To build trust, technology automation and processes should respect the rights of community members as well as the rights of law enforcement. The panelists will discuss their personal and professional experiences with the criminal justice workflow, particularly regarding domestic violence situations and the ethical considerations for the application of technology. Primal safety is a universal and God-given right. If we work together to understand how to create bridges of safety, we as a nation will indeed be safer. Full Transcript: https://docs.google.com/document/d/17V9WdFjb3E59YYbjHHbFeiyYsUjPLE6YWPzGkRINKHI/edit Panelist: Rita Smith, email@example.com Rita Smith began working as a crisis line advocate in a shelter for battered women and their children in Colorado in 1981. She has held numerous positions in Colorado and Florida in several local domestic violence and sexual assault programs, including Program Supervisor and Director. She was the Executive Director of the National Coalition Against Domestic Violence for nearly 22 years. Heather Joyner, firstname.lastname@example.org Heather serves as the full-time Assistant Director with Franklin County Emergency Communications in Louisburg, NC. Heather oversees and coordinates all activities of the Public Safety Answering Point including research and implementation of new technologies that provide citizens with the best means for contacting 911 in rural areas. Prior to joining Franklin County, Heather served as the 911 Director for Halifax County E-911 Central Communications from 1998-2019. John Jackson, email@example.com John Jackson has 30 years of police service, including multiple rural and urban municipal police departments in positions and ranks up to and including Chief of Police in Colorado. Matthew Durkin, firstname.lastname@example.org Matthew Durkin joined the law firm Fuicelli and Lee, P.C. in January 2021. Matthew helps clients who have been injured build their case and litigate if necessary. © 2022 by eBodyGuard. All rights reserved. Copyright protection claimed includes all forms and matters of copyrightable material and information now allowed by statutory or judicial law or hereinafter granted. eBodyGuard© and all eBodyGuard products mentioned in this publication are trademarks of eBodyGuard Corp.Show More Show Less