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2020 Annual Juvenile Law Conference CLE Archive

Option
Price
Member Price
Material Hard Copy
N/A
$100.00
Video Streaming & Written Material Download
N/A
$255.00

Product description:

Program
Streamed (a mix of livestreamed and pre-recorded presentations)


Friday, April 24
Moderated by Kathleen Strek, Attorney, Corvallis

The Moral Construction of Poverty and the Child Welfare System
Khiara Bridges, Professor of Law, UC Berkeley School of Law, Berkeley, CA

Demystifying Psychological Evaluations
Dr. Patricia Warford, Certified Forensic Evaluator, Newberg, OR
 
Defense Attorneys as a Protective Factor in Juvenile Interrogations – Research  Results
Caitlin August, Student, Portland State University, Criminology and Criminal Justice
Kelsey Henderson, Assistant Professor, Portland State University, Criminology & Criminal Justice

Legislative Update
Mae Lee Browning, Lobbyist, OCDLA

Saturday, April 25
Moderated by Kevin Hupy, Umpqua Valley Public Defender, Roseburg

From Cradle to Grave — Child Abuse and Elder Abuse with an Equity Lens
Kasia Rutledge, Attorney, Portland (pre-recorded)  (one abuse reporting credit)

Juvenile Law Advocacy Award Recipient Recognition — Matthew Jarvis, James Mueller, Holly Preslar

Supporting Clients During the COVID Crisis — How the Virus Impacts Visitation and Services 
Dana Brandon, MSW, PCRP Case Manager Administrator, Office of Public Defense Services, Salem (pre-recorded)
Shannon Getman, PCRP Case Manager/Administrator, Multnomah County, OPDS, Salem (pre-recorded)

Appellate Update
Sarah Peterson, OPDS Appellate Division, Salem   (livestream)
Christa Obold Eshleman, Youth, Rights & Justice, Portland   (livestream)

Benefits for Youth Aging Out of the System — What’s Available, How to Qualify, How to Access, Including How or When Youth Exit Can Affect Eligibility
Adrienne Clark, Chafee Program Coordinator, Central Office Child Welfare, Department of Human Services, Salem   (pre-recorded)

Speaking Up — Persuasive Advocacy for Your Child Client 
Meghan Bishop, Rainey Center, Washington, D.C.   (livestream)

Tribal Peacegiving Courts — What Are They and How Can They Benefit Your Native American Delinquency Client?
Patricia Davis Gibson, Chief Judge, Klamath Tribal Court  (pre-recorded) (.5 access to justice credit)

 

In Oregon, the total number of approved credits for listening to all of the audio in the audio package if you also purchase the written material:

• 7.5 general & .5 access to justice and 1 abuse reporting

The program will also qualify for credit with the Department of Public Safety Standards and Training.

Consortia and Law Offices wishing multiple licenses, contact OCDLA.