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DSG Fifth National Summit Debrief - V4R3 8.17.16
Transcript of DSG Fifth National Summit Debrief - V4R3 8.17.16
A Hopeful Future:
Sustaining Our Work to End Youth Violence
DSG SUMMIT OBJECTIVES
Challenges with securing the meeting space
Contract negotiations and finalization with Hilton
Help align/combine workshops that had similar topics
Leveraged livestream to heighten awareness and create discussions to measure conversations across platforms
Engagement: the total number of audience comments, likes, and shares (basically any action a fan or follower takes) per social post
Amplification: the exposure of the Summit across all social networks
Affinity: the number of “positive clicks” per social contribution
Focused on the following metrics:
Conference cost reporting form development
Develop resources and tools that highlight the effectiveness of the work
To maximize the quality of sessions and best utilize breakout space, workshop proposals with similar content were combined, and planning calls were facilitated to coordinate the presentations.
Ensure effective co-branding of the Summit with
My Brother’s Keeper Initiative (MBK) and highlight examples of alignment of the work and the federal investment in communities across the country
Ensure widespread input from grantee sites, FCT and White House Domestic Policy Council
Inspire people to believe that youth violence is preventable and that youth are part of the solution.
Raise awareness about youth and gang violence as a public health problem, and what works in communities to prevent and reduce it.
FIFTH NATIONAL SUMMIT ON PREVENTING YOUTH VIOLENCE
Fifth National Summit on Preventing Youth Violence
DEBRIEF FOR FEDERAL COORDINATION TEAM
Updates from first round of TA Cohort calls
Preview of Fourth Quarter TTA strategy
Reinforce the message of the National Forum that everyone has a role to play in sustaining the efforts to prevent youth violence and providing the positive opportunities that youth need.
The purpose of the 2-day meeting was to discuss the State of Youth Violence Research.
Secure a cost-effective and conveniently located meeting place for the Summit attendees
Planning Calls and Subcommittees
Solicited input/involvement of YVP sites and FCT members
Submitted workshop proposals on topics including suicide prevention and diversion programs, that could not be included due to breakout space
Provide topical gap analysis on Summit agenda
Resources and Social Media
Resources and Social Media
Social Media Strategy
Social Media, cont’d
Approximately 2,291,412 people
Special visit/panel from Valerie Jarrett
6 youth presenters
Mayors Liccardo, Schaaf, and Garcia
Former Mayor Michael Nutter
Peter Bunting, Opposition Spokesperson on National Security, Manchester, Jamaica
Vincent Schiraldi, Senior Research Fellow in Criminal Justice, Harvard Kennedy School of Government
Chris Burbank, Director of Law Enforcement Engagement, Center for Policing Equity, UCLA
Dr. Leana Wen, Health Commissioner, Baltimore
Purpose of the 2-day meeting: To discuss the State of Youth Violence Research. Specifically, to answer key questions
What have we learned about violence prevention and how has this changed over the past decade?
What data is needed to systematically track and draw meaningful inferences about changes in
youth violence and how can that data be effectively collected and shared?
What evidence exists on the effectiveness of youth violence prevention practices, gun and gang reduction, and trauma-informed practices?
What does the science tell us about varying violence prevention and reduction strategies and how they can be integrated, particularly gang and gun violence?
What does the science suggest are the new directions for practice and research in these areas?
24 noted researchers from universities and other organizations; 9 federal participants
Dr. Edward Mulvey, University of Pittsburgh, served as convener
Brief presentations from researchers on what we have learned over the past decade
What programs have been found to work best to prevent gang violence, gun violence, and community violence
How do we enhance the quality of existing interventions and support the replication and
scaling of evidence-based strategies
What data on youth violence are routinely collected and accessible at the local level.
Consensus-building sessions on identifying the next major steps and directions in the
research arena for youth violence prevention and reduction and prioritizing these topics.
Small group breakouts and prioritization of research agenda
Report-outs of key findings and recommendations on the final day to the full Summit
Summary of Deliberations and Recommendations
Improve access to data on guns.
Find out where guns are coming from; what is the underground drug market.
Improve access to youth violence data and its linkages
Implement a systematic, coordinated approach to accessing youth violence data across systems (i.e., law enforcement, hospitals, child welfare, education).
Re-humanize the work with boys of color
Focus on what works to make things right, rather than hold back the force of failure; focus on positive youth development.
Focus on the big picture rather than implementing individual programs
Discontinue focus on implementing a particular program; scale up science to multiple sites.
In addition to the documentary style initiative videos and the reflection videos, hashtags were used to promote the Summit on Twitter. These were:
#NationalForum, #YVPSummit, #OJJDP,
The Summit Reflection videos were brief clips filmed from 19 participants throughout the 3 days of the Summit, to gain a perspective and an overall reaction from attendees
Since the Summit, a YouTube channel was created for the purpose of displaying all videos from the conference. There have been
To-Date the LiveStream resulted in
1,776 live views
616 views of the recorded stream
for a total of
were exposed to the Summit
Solicited input from sites
Cutting edge approach/shared framework
Operationalized through aligned federal/local approach
Created professional documentary style videos for each initiative
Chose 6 cities that had co-located initiatives (Exception being Rosebud)
Worked with site directors to capture cross section of community partners
What did you like best about the Summit?
Workshop Summit Responses
Most Responses Collected From
Workshop 17. Who’s Going to Be the Uncle Phil? (n=23)
Workshop 21. Addressing Trauma Through Our Work: Peer-to-Peer Session (n=13)
Workshop 12. Treating Violence as a Health Issue: Healing Justice Alliance (n=10)
Overall Summit Responses (Total=117)
Includes paper evaluations and online survey responses
Biweekly planning meetings with Summit working group
Biweekly planning meetings with World Bank to develop the International track
Involvement with/support of Youth Engagement Committee
Collaborated with OJP’s OCOM department on live streaming, social media hashtags, etc.
Allowed for a heightened sense of importance and differentiation
Summit had geographical and physical restrictions. Streaming allowed for content to be accessible on the web to a greater worldwide audience. Net effect: content exposed to a far greater number of people
A byproduct of LS is that it creates a viable source of information and news that can generate social media and therefore engages non attending stakeholders and new people
Created mechanism for engagement, action and response
Development of social media campaign to highlight initiative videos and Annual Report to draw greater awareness
Prepared Research Symposium Proceedings
Prepared Gun Violence and Youth Literature Review at the request of the White House
New Initiatives in Attendance
The Hon. Loretta E. Lynch, Attorney General, U.S. Department of Justice
Secretary John King, U.S. Department of Education
Secretary Thomas Perez, U.S. Department of Labor
Valerie Jarrett, Senior Advisor to President Obama
The Hon. Karol V. Mason, Assistant Attorney General, Office of Justice Programs, U.S. Department of Justice
Mayor Sam Liccardo, San Jose, Calif.
Mayor Libby Schaaf, Oakland, Calif.
Mayor Robert Garcia, City of Long Beach, Calif.
people from more than
60 communities nationwide
in attendance. Notable groups:
93 National Forum site representatives
66 CBVP site representatives
33 Defending Childhood site representatives
45 MBK representatives
28 additional federal grantees
24 Research Symposium attendees
27 youth representatives, including 10 plenary/workshop presenters
44 International/World Bank representatives from Mexico, El Salvador, Colombia, Jamaica, Honduras, Barbados, Argentina, Guatemala, and Uruguay Republic of Guyana, St. Kitts, Panama
56 workshop and plenary presenters
134 Federal agency employees
Byrne Criminal Justice Innovation grantees
Supporting Male Survivors of Violence grantees
National Centers of Excellence in Youth Violence Prevention (CDC) grantees
Summit Logistics & Workshops
35 Workshops Under the Following Themes
Juvenile justice system (reentry, prosecution, and defense)
Trauma/children exposed to violence
School-based violence prevention programs
Between law enforcement and the community
Between faith traditions
Prevention strategies/public health approach
Culturally-based approaches, and international work
Gun and gang violence prevention
Engaging the business/private sector
Youth employment strategies
Youth engagement and empowerment
Summit Recap and Highlights
MBK co-sponsorship a unique aspect of the Fifth National Summit
The event spanned two and a half days
Armchair conversations provided space for cross-sector dialogue
“Innovation Talks” were unique to this year’s event. Similar to Ted Talks, these brief, engaging presentations featured experts in fields such as law enforcement, childhood trauma, criminal justice, and others, and also provided the opportunity for youth to share their stories
Plenary speakers included