Perpetrators: Innovation in Practice and Policy
Tuesday 1st November 2016 | Amnesty International, London.
This event aimed to examine work with perpetrators.
Speakers and workshops looked at how different DVPPs worked across the country work; how programmes can be successfully monitored and evaluated; and how up to date research has continued to develop after Project Mirabal.
We would like to thank all speakers and workshop facilitators for their input on the day.
Keynote and Guest Speakers:
‘On-going lessons from Mirabal’ – Professor Liz Kelly | CWASU, London Metropolitan University
‘Reaching Everyone Programme of Research on Violence In diverse Domestic Environments’ Dr Karen Morgan | University of Bristol
‘Making a difference: Monitoring and evaluating success of DVPPs’ – Nina George | Working with Perpetrators – European Network (WWP-EN)
‘Advancing theory and treatment approaches for males in substance misuse treatment who perpetrate intimate partner violence’ – Dr Polly Radcliffe | King’s College London
‘Caring Dads & Respect Joint Statement’ – Katreena Scott | University of Toronto & Sara Kirkpatrick | Respect
Guilt & Shame – Paul Wolf-Light | Ahimsa
Working with women who use intimate partner violence – Natalie Talbot | Care2Talk
Working with perpetrators in honour based cultures within children’s services – Kate Iwi | Positive Change Service, Tower Hamlets
Are randomised control trials appropriate for the field of domestic violence and abuse – Helen Cramer & Karen Morgan | University of Bristol
Partner perspectives of DVPP programme success: How might they inform and help shape the work of Integrated Support Services (ISS)? – Dr Helen Perry-Bowen | Durham University & Nina George | WWP-EN
Caring Dads:Safer Children – Nicola McConnell | NSPCC & Neil Blacklock | Respect
What are the challenges and opportunities specialist organisations face when developing a pilot with non-specialist organisations? – Tania Woodgate | The Change Project, Relate Essex