CCR Resources

Coordinated Community Response to Domestic Violence Network Recources

Meeting Agendas and Minutes

CCR_to_DV_Network_Agenda_12.17.14_FINAL.pdf

CCR_Network_Minutes_9.10.14_Corrected.pdf

CCR_to_DV_Network_Agenda_9_10_14.doc

CCR_Network_Minutes_3_20_14.pdf

ccr_to_dv_network_agenda_3.20.14.pdf

CCR Annual Report for 15 Anniversary.pdf

CCR Network Minutes 9.11.13.pdf

CCR to DV Network - 15 Year Anniverary Flyer_9 11 13.pdf

CCR Network Minutes 6.12.13.pdf

CCR Meeting 6.12.13 Coercive Control PPT.pdf

CCR Meeting 6.12.13. Rapid Risk Assessment PPT (RAP).pdf

Executive Summary Results - CCR to DV Network Survey.pdf

Governance Enhancements Handout.pdf

On September 14, 2011 at the Marin County Civic Center, the first public meeting of the Coordinated Community Response to Domestic Violence Network (CCR to DV Network) was held. Here is information from that meeting.

Meeting Summary for September 14th Event.pdf

Joint Session Imput.pdf


On May 24 – May 26, 2011, Center for Domestic Peace hosted a two-part training: “How to Analyze our Community Response to Domestic Violence” for government departments and agencies and “Implementing the Blueprint for Safety in Marin County” for criminal justice representatives.

TRAINING RECOURCES

How to Analyze Our Community Response to Domestic Violence” Training Materials presented by Graham Barnes, Training Leader for the Domestic Abuse Intervention Project (DAIP).

The Big Picture: Changing our Community’s Tolerance for Domestic Violence
The many steps of institutional actions; defining the Duluth model for a coordinated community response; identifying our community’s stages of development.The Big Picture.pdf

Part 1: How we are Influenced by Theories and Concepts
How victim safety, autonomy and offender accountability are shaped by underlying assumptions; building a shared understanding through inclusive process.
Part 2: Redefining our Practices through Shared Understanding of the Least Powerful Victim-Centered practices that assess for risk and lethality by culture, circumstance, and offenders. How we are Influenced by Theories and Concepts.pdf

Effectively Tracking Problems and Improving Procedures
Building victim safety & offender accountability into every case-processing step.
Effecitively Tracking Problmes and Improving Procedures.pdf

Responding to Complex Problems: Women Who Use Violence
•    New ways to address problems created by long-held beliefs and practices.
•    Building effective working groups that span disciplines and cultures.
•    Implementing system changes that are developed and owned by practitioners.
Responding to Complex Problems.pdf

Strengthening Our Network
Understanding and working with resistance; more effectively confronting our systems problems. Strengthening Our Network.pdf

How We are Organized to do Our Jobs
Eight methods to better organize our work; differentiating between systemic and individual issues. How We Are Organized to do our Jobs.pdf

Working with Men Who Batter
•    Structuring batterer program accountability into our network.
•    Engaging offenders in dialogue and critical thinking.
Working With Men Who Batter.pdf

Putting it All Together: Next Steps
Identifying working groups, timelines, and how we evaluate progress. Putting it All Together - CCR Problem Solving Worksheet.pdf

 


Implementing the Blueprint for Safety in Marin County” Training Materials presented by Marcus Bruning, St. Louis County Sheriff’s Department and Jim Henderson, Battered Women's Justice Project:

911 Dispatch Protocol, Blueprint for Safety
•    Using a domestic violence specialist approach to collecting information.
•    Making accountability information accessible and actionable.
911 Dispatch Protocol.ppt

Changing Roles of Law Enforcement
•    How law enforcement practices shape the coordinated community response effectiveness.
•    Addressing dominant aggressor, self-defense and victim blaming through policy.
•    Effective leadership to change the culture of law enforcement.
Changing Roles of Law Enforcement.ppt