Sunday 5 October
|4.00 – 6.00|
|Session title||WELCOME RECEPTION|
|Location||Oosterhuiszaal, de Rode Hoed, Kaisergracht 102, Amsterdam|
Monday 6 October
|8.45 – 9.00|
|Session title||CONFERENCE OPENING|
|Nick Crofts and Fleur Thomese – Co-Chairs, LEPH2014
|9.00 – 10.00|
|Session title||PLENARY P1: The Tripartite Alliance in Amsterdam: Police, Health and Government|
|Presenters||Pieter-Jaap Albersberg, Chief of the Dutch Police (Amsterdam)
The police-health partnership in Amsterdam: yesterday, today and tomorrowPaul van der Velpen, Director, Public Health Services, Amsterdam
Health and safety: partners in crimeDirector, Department of Public Safety, Amsterdam
|10.00 – 10.45|
|Session title||INAUGURAL LEPH ORATION|
|Orator||Professor Clifford Shearing
Chair of Criminology and Director of the Centre of Criminology, Faculty of Law, University of Cape Town
What’s been happening to policing and why doesn’t it matter?
|10.45 – 11.15||MORNING TEA|
|11.15 – 12.45||CONCURRENT SESSIONS|
|C1||C2||C3||C4||C5||MoI 1||MoI 2|
|Session title||Multiagency/ multidisciplinary Centres against sexual violence||Public health care for asylum seekers/illegal migrants in the Netherlands||To screen or not to screen? Health and health care issues of persons in police custody||Proffered papers: Alcohol – the Australian experience
|Session objective||This session will provide an overview of the introduction of multi-agency Sexual Abuse Referral Centres in England and Wales. It will consider the process of setting up such centres and offer an insight into how sexual violence support services function and work together with examples from the UK and the Netherlands.||The aim of the session is to shed light on the interrelations between Law Enforcement and Public Health with respect to undocumented migrants in the Netherlands, bringing together the perspectives of different professionals.||This session will discuss issues related to the delivery of police custody (mental) health care in Amsterdam and in the UK, including the role of the police in the identification of (mental) health problems in detainees and the advantages and disadvantages of systematic screening in police custody||11.15 – 11.55
Prison Officers as Public Health Advocates
Exploration of the range of services that health negotiates through the custodial arm, to explore areas of contest, and avenues to achieve greater equivalence to community-based services.
Michael Levy, Clinical Director, Justice Health Services (Australian Capital Territory) and Australian National University
Jill Guthrie, National Centre for Indigenous Studies, Australian National University.
Heino Stoever, Fachhochschule, Frankfurt, Germany
NPACER – A functioning working model of collaboration between Mental Health, Police and Public Hospital Emergency Department.
Andrew Hiam, Sergeant, Victoria Police, Australia
|11.15 – 11.55
A safe and clean sex work industry in Amsterdam
To be advised
To be advised
|Presenters||1. Ruth Jones National Centre for the Study and Prevention of Abuse and Violence, University of Worcester, UK
The introduction of multi-agency Sexual Abuse Referral Centres in England and Wales2. Vikki Reay, West Mercia Police, UK & Emma Durmaz, West Mercia SARC.
Joint working to support victims of sexual violence in West Mercia, UK: The SARC3. 3. Iva Bicani, National Psycho-Trauma Centre for Children and Youths.
The Horizon Treatment for adolescent victims of rape.
|1. Gerda van Rijk-Zwikker, Forensic Physician, Public Health Service Amsterdam
Providing Health Care for Undocumented Migrants in Amsterdam 2. Walter Devillé, Professor Special Chair “Migrants, Refugees and Health”, Department of Sociology and Anthropology, Faculty Social and Behavioral Sciences, University of Amsterdam
Accessibility of health care for undocumented migrants in the Netherlands3. Monique Schippers, Director, Directorate for Special Detention Facilities, National Agency of Correctional Institutions, Dutch Ministry of Security and Justice
How is health care for undocumented immigrants organized during detention in special facilities?4. Jonas Hansson, Clinical Medicine and Public Health, and Basic Training Programme for Police Officers, Umeà University, Sweden
The impact of governmental policies on border police officers involved in unaccompanied children’s deportation
|1. Koos de Keijzer, Forensic Physician, Public Health Service, Amsterdam
2. Michael Willemsen, Outpatient Psychiatric Nurse Practitioner
3. Harriet den Nieuwenboer
4. Jane Senior, Research Fellow, Offender Health Research Network, The University of Manchester, UK
5. Iain McKinnon, Newcastle University and Northumberland Tyne and Wear NHS Foundation Trust, UK
|1. John Gralton, Commander, New South Wales Police Force, Australia
Alcohol related crime and anti-social behaviour – The Newcastle Experience2. Jennifer Pilgrim, Postdoctoral Research Fellow, Monash University, Australia
Single-punch (“king hit”) fatalities in Australia: the role of alcohol and other drugs3. Ana Rodas, Lecturer in Policing and Criminology, University of Western Sydney
Regulating alcohol consumption at football matches: Beyond the ’hooligan’ and the ’yobbo’4. Dominique de Andrade, Postdoctoral Research Fellow, Griffith University, Australia
The 3am lockout: A time–based violence prevention initiative in a beachside entertainment district
|1 .Inga Heyman, Lecturer, Robert Gordon University, UK
Collaborative vulnerabilities? – understanding the challenges of interagency practice and education to protect those most susceptible to serious harm in Scotland2. Bruce Graydon, National Business Manager, SupportLink, Australia
Crime reduction through partnerships and a systemic framework3. Inga Heyman
Lecturer, Robert Gordon University, UK
Preventable? Integration of the UK Prevent counter-terrorism strategy into mainstream health and social care education.
4. Kris Nyrop
Program director, Public Defender Association,USA
Breaking boundaries: an innovative cross-system collaboration between police, prosecutors and social workers5. Mark Burton-Page
Project manager, European Forum for Urban Security
The experience of European local authorities in building efficient partnerships for a balanced and integrated approach on health and security policies.
|12.45 – 1.45||LUNCH – Informal ‘Meet the Speaker’ sessions will be scheduled during lunch breaks|
|1.45 – 3.15|
|Session title||PLENARY P2: Rationale for and models of holistic responses|
Professor of Oral and Maxillofacial Surgery at Cardiff University; Director of the Cardiff Violence and Society Research Group, UK
Evidence based multiagency violence prevention: the Cardiff Model
Deputy Minister for Corrections and Police, Saskatechewan Provincial Government, Canada
Saskatchewan community mobilisation
Professor of Safety, Security and Citizenship, Faculty of Social Sciences, VU University, Amsterdam
Team play in law enforcement and public healthAldo Lale-Demoz, Deputy Executive Director, Global Coordinator for HIV/AIDS, UNODC. The critical partnership between law enforcement and harm reduction programs for HIV
|3.15 – 3.45||AFTERNOON TEA|
|3.45 – 5.30||CONCURRENT SESSIONS|
|C6||C7||C8||C9||C10||MoI 3||MoI 4|
|Session title||Critical partnerships in harm reduction||Social Policing: the consequences of blurring boundaries between health, crime and welfare policies||Constructive collaborations between Police and health care: lessons drawn from the Top 600 approach||Proffered papers: Police and health services||Profferred papers:
Drugs and drug policy
|Session objective||To examine the elements of the partnership between the UN Office of Drug Control (UNODC), Eurasian Harm Reduction Network (EHRN) and the Law Enforcement and HIV Network (LEAHN) in promoting harm reduction and to showcase examples of good collaboration, campaigns and training resources.||What are the implications for the organizational design of the state and for the roles of professionals in formerly separate policy domains?
What are the societal effects of social policing, both in terms of effectiveness and in terms of normative issues? Can we have ’too much’ prevention?
|In times of crisis the police and public health care are often convicted to each other, and forced to work together under the supervision of a city council. Collaborations like these tend to initiate general, repetitive processes and incidents that re-occur. We aim to present participants’ concrete learning points for constructive and fruitful collaborations in the future.||3.45 – 4.25
Reducing incarceration by testing Justice Reinvestment theory and methodology: an exploratory case studyThe key elements in building sustainable collaborations between health and service providers have been through continuous consultations and community forums generated through the research: often these services do not get the opportunity interact in a regular basis.
Jill Guthrie, Research Fellow, Australian National UniversityMichael Levy, Justice Health Services, ACT, Australia******
4.35 – 5.15Collaborative Outcome Learning Tool (COLT) – An interactive, multiagency educational tool to support communication and information sharing to protect vulnerable individuals
This presentation will share the rationale for the collaborative development and application within police, public health practice and higher education of this Scottish educational tool. An explanation of the resource and an opportunity to discuss how this concept may be applied to the local context will be provided.
Inga Heyman, Lecturer, Robert Gordon University, UK
Audrey Gibb, Police Scotland
|3.45 – 5.15
To be advised
|Chair||Ronald van Steden|
|Presenters||To be advised||1. Rik Peeters
Social policing: methods and dilemmas of personalised prevention of crime, disorder and at-risk children2. Jennifer Wood
Assemblages of crime and health governance: promising nexus points3. Christian Kreis
Institute of Social and Preventive Medicine, University of Bern/NSCR VU University Amsterdam
Broadening the police agenda: the implementation of community policing in major Swiss cities4. Evelyne Baillergeau
University of Amsterdam
Governing public spaces in late modern metropolis: the interplay between a few responses to the presence of marginalised groups in gentrifying areas5. Jenae Carpenter, University of Melbourne, Australia Interrupting contagious cycles of violence: evaluating the possibilities of transferring Glasgow’s CIRV program into the Melbourne policy context.
|1. Wilco Tuinebreijer, Public Health Service Amsterdam
2. Martijn Schippers, Dutch Police Amsterdam
3. Petra Nijmeijer, Manager, Top 600 project.
|1. Robert Mtonga, President, Zambian Health Workers for Social Responsibility
Building bridges between police and hospitals to improve care for victims of violence2. Martin Woodbridge, Principal Investigator, Woodbridge Research, UK
To Protect & Promote: police and public health – a primary care perspective3. Katrina Forsyth, University of Manchester, UK. ‘There’s nothing joined up’: Partnerships working to support older prisoners4. Sally Kelty, Tasmanian Institute of Law Enforcement Studies, University of Tasmania, Australia.
Effective communication between science, medicine, law and law enforcement: Implications of the Interfaces Project for serious criminal investigations.5. Marianne Kennedy.Rutland Vermont – joint police and health response to opiate epidemic
|1. Jackie Wright
Clandestine drug laboratories –
– Understanding exposures and
2. Sara Wall
Agency of Sweden
Unique Swedish law targeting new psychoactive substances (NPS)3. Mikhail Golichenko
Senior policy analyst, Canadian HIV/AIDS Legal Network
Purity of opioids and discriminatory sentencing4. Fransiska Asmin
Lecturer, Atma Jaya University, Indonesia
Decriminilization model in Indonesian drug policy: is it achievable?5. Jaime Arrendondo
University of California, San Diego, USA
Policing and public health: an analysis of Tijuana’s Police Department incidence reports following the Mexican “Nacormenudeo” Reform.
|10.30 – 5.30|
|1. Jason Fenno||University of Regina, Canada||An examination of youth alcohol and drug use in Prince Albert|
|2. Tina Dorn||Public Health Service, Amsterdam||Prevalence and medical risks of cocaine body packing in the Amsterdam area|
|3. Pedro Sanchez Piñan||IUICP, Spain||The chemical analysis in risk reduction|
|4. Manon Ceelen||Public Health Service, Amsterdam||Post-mortem toxicological urine screening in cause of death determination|
|5. Cécile Kazatchkine||Senior Policy Analyst, Canadian HIV/AIDS Legal Network||Guidelines for police investigating matters of alleged HIV non-disclosure in Canada|
|6. Spencer Barron||Special Agent/Regional Crime Scene Specialist, Georgia Bureau of Investigation, USA||A model proposal for joint operations between Georgia Department of Public Health District epidemiologists and Georgia Bureau of Investigation regional crime scene specialists during a local public health incident or criminal investigation.|
|5.30||CLOSE OF DAY 2|
|Health and safety: partners in crime|
Tuesday 7 October
|8.00 – 8.30|
|Session title||GOOD MORNING AMSTERDAM!|
|What it’s about||An informal chat about some of the issues that have been raised at the conference.|
|8.30 – 10.00|
|Session title||PLENARY P3: European perspectives: international, interdisciplinary, and minorities|
When “international” meets “interdisciplinary”: fighting crime and reducing harm at European levelNecati Benli
Country Migration Officer, Hessian Police, Hessian State Criminal Office , Germany
Community policing in Muslim communities: insights and approaches for operational practice of police work in a diverse and changing societyJoachim Kersten
Professor of Police Science, Munster Police University, Germany
Refugees, Roma, and Turkish “guest workers”: European minorities, health and policing issues
|10.00 – 11.00|
|Session title||The LEPH Debate|
|Topic||How wide or narrow should the police’s remit be?
The police job is to intervene in “every kind of emergency”. Police are involved in various crime fighting, order maintenance and social service functions. And police officers often take the lead in dealing with a wide range of non-crime problems, including public health issues, school discipline and immigration. But does a wide remit stretch the front-line and unnecessarily criminalise non-crime issues? Or does the police’s commitment to public safety carry an implicit obligation to also tackle wider social and public health concerns?
|Debaters||Dr Victoria Herrington
Director of Research, Australian Institute of Police Management Professor Andrew Millie
Professor of Criminology, Director of the Criminology Research Group
Edge Hill University, UK
|Discussants||Professor Clifford Shearing, Cape Town University, South Africa
Director Rob Wainwright, Europol
Professor Maurice Punch, Visiting Professor, King`s College London and London School of Economics, UK
|11.00 – 11.30||MORNING TEA|
|11.30 – 1.00||CONCURRENT SESSIONS|
|C11||C12||C13||C14||C15||MoI 5||MoI 6|
|Session title||The importance of information sharing, and how it can be done well||Out of prison, out of trouble? Prison and aftercare in the Netherlands||Innovative approaches to child sexual abuse prevention||Patients or delinquents? Heroin addicts in between police and mental health services during the heroin epidemic in Amsterdam (1972-1985)||Proffered papers: mental health||
|Session objective||Describe key-points from the prison aftercare program in the Netherlands including findings from the 17UP study. This session will highlight the latest insights on specific needs of (former) detainees in the Netherlands and how these needs are met.||The session will describe three methods currently in use in the UK utilising multi-agency partnerships as a means of reducing the on-going risks associated with convicted child sexual abusers.||Until now, in the historiography on the heroin epidemic in the Netherlands more attention has been paid to the local government and public health services than to the police. Disclosing the origins of the contacts, cooperation and mutual influence between the justice system and mental health care will be instructive for the present.||11.30 – 12.10
Ambulatory Forensic Psychiatric Supervision: Release, but don’t let go yet.
Barbara Keuning, Dutch Probation Service, The Netherlands
Jules Mulder, Advisor, De Forensische Zorgspecialisten, The Netherlands
Kyrgyz Republic: an example of successful partnership between police and public health care organizations
Interaction between police and organizations engaged in public health care has a strong history in the Kyrgyz Republic. Efficient mechanism representing an example of best practice is interaction between police and civil society organizations in response to HIV epidemic incidence. Results of this partnership model will be discussed as an example of best practices.
|11.30 – 12.10
Inter-Agency Support Teams in Tasmania (Australia)Inter-Agency Support Teams (IASTs), based in local communities bring together service providers to work collaboratively towards developing and monitoring practical, multi-agency responses to support children, young people and their families with multiple and complex problems. Discussion of the complex scheme and sometimes obscure reasons for their success will follow.Isabelle Bartkowiak-Théron, Tasmanian Institute of Law Enforcement Studies, University of Tasmania (Australia)*****
12.20 – 1.00Virtually joining forces – Collaborative police and health practice and education to support those with co-morbid physical and mental health needs in police custodyThis presentation will support an understanding of the developments in collaborative custody health care and the challenges associated with the safe keeping of vulnerable individuals in custody. It will showcase the development and application of a virtual police custody suite to support health and police education.Inga Heyman, Lecturer, Robert Gordon University, UK
|Presenters||1.Jonathan Shepherd, Professor of Oral and Maxillofacial Surgery at Cardiff University; Director of the Cardiff Violence and Society Research Group, UK.
Information sharing in the Cardiff model2. Dale McFee, Deputy Minister for Corrections and Policing, Government of Saskatchewan, Canada3. Paul Robotham, Victoria Police, Australia
Information sharing in Operation Clays: joint investigation of a hepatitis C outbreak4. Dominique de Andrade
Griffith University, Australia
Integrating agency data to address violence and injuries in entertainment districts
|1. E. Rijpkema-Heerland, Ministry of Justice, Department of Correctional Facilities
2. Victor van der Geest, Vrije Universiteit3. Matty de Wit,
Public Health Service Amsterdam4. Flora de Groot, Public Order and Safety Amsterdam
|1. Paul West QPM, Policing First and former Chief Constable of West Mercia Police, UK.
Child sexual offender disclosure scheme (“Sarah’s Law”)2. Donald Findlater, Lucy Faithful Foundation, UK.
Circles of account and responsibility
3. Carol McNaughton Nicholls, National Centre for Social Research, UK.
Stop It Now helplines in the UK and Netherlands
|1. Gemma Blok, University of Amsterdam
An overview and evaluation of various projects aimed at drug addicts, in which police and institutions for (public) mental health care have been working together since the 1970s2. G. Meershoek, University of Twente/ Dutch Police Academy
The police activities related to the heroin epidemic, the police perception of the drugs problem and the start of the police cooperation with local government and mental health care institutions, partly based on oral history3. M. Buster, Public Health Service Amsterdam
Development of the heroin epidemic in Amsterdam (1985-2012) based on a long term data of methadone prescriptions at Amsterdam Police stations.
4. Christian Schneider,
Federal Police, Switzerland
Changing perspectives? Cooperation between police and public health and the institutionalisation of harm reduction in Switzerland
|1. Richard Bent Simon Fraser University, Canada Policing and mental health in Canada
2. Jane Senior Offender Health Research Network, University of Manchester, UK
3. Steve Lauriks
This presentation will support an understanding of the developments in collaborative custody health care and the challenges associated with the safe keeping of vulnerable individuals in custody. It will showcase the development and application of a virtual police custody suite to support health and police education.
5. N. F. Boesveldt
|1.00 – 2.00||LUNCH – Informal ‘Meet the Speaker’ sessions will be scheduled during lunch breaks|
|2.00 – 3.30|
|Session title||PLENARY P4: Hate crimes, mental health and prisons|
Police Superintendent, UK National Point of Contact to the Office for Democratic Institutions and Human Rights on hate crime.
& Robina Shah
National lead for disability hate crime, UK Department of Health and the Ministry of Justice
Tackling hate crime in the UK: the role of health and other professionals in a cross-Government program
Professor of Psychiatry, Professor of Forensic Behavioural Science , Centre for Forensic Behavioural Science, Swinburne University, Australia
Policing and mental health
Director, Public Health Executive, UK
Prisons as public health institutions [tbc]
|3.30 – 4.00||AFTERNOON TEA|
|4.00 – 5.30||CONCURRENT SESSIONS|
|C16||C17||C18||C19||C20||MoI 7||MoI 8|
|Session title||Voices from the communities: diverse communities and police engagement||Modernising Drug law Enforcement
||Ethnic Profiling in Law Enforcement and Good Practices to Address It
Hosted by the Open Society Justice Initiative and the Diversity Unit, Amsterdam Police
|Prison as mental health care institutes||Proffered papers: training||
|Session objective||4.00 – 4.40
A consulting-hour for frequent offenders
Frequent offenders in the center of Amsterdam, who wish to better their lives, are offered the opportunity to visit a consulting-hour – a unique and very successful collaboration between police, justice, providers of (mental) health care and social services. Its aim is to break through the vicious circle of crime and nuisance caused by the frequent offender.
The Australian National Strategy against Binge Drinking is a national response to binge drinking amongst youth. The Tasmanian Early Intervention Pilot Program (TEIPP) started in 2010. This presentation outlines the impact of the initiative to date and asks the question whether inter-organisational ties can be better portrayed to the public to increase public awareness of the scheme and prevention of youth binge drinking.
|4.00 – 4.40
ECSA (Eradicating Child Sexual Abuse) ProjectThe international Eradicating Child Sexual Abuse (ECSA) Project aims to develop a global Child Sexual Abuse Toolkit.
Oak project summary
Donald Findlater, Lucy Faithfull Foundation*********
4.50 – 5.30Law enforcement and civil society partnership in combating police violence against women who use drugsThe session will present examples of good practice on how cooperation between police and HIV programmes and community based organizations (CBOs) was established in the early stages of the campaign to consider solutions to combat police violence and increase women who use drugs’ access to HIV prevention services in the Republic of Moldova.Eurasian Harm Reduction NetworkAla Iatco, Union for HIV/AIDS Prevention and Harm Reduction, Moldova.Dorel Nistor, Chief Inspector, Main Department of public security, General Inspectorate of Police, Ministry of Internal Affairs, Republic of Moldova.
|Chair||Nick Crofts||Anne Fordham||Dr Michael Shiner||Joke Harte|
|Presenters||1. Jochem Beunderman,
Police and CSO cooperation: from enemies to colleagues?2. Pink in Blue:
LGBT police and policing3. Marieke Ridder-Wiskerke, Programmaleider Prostitutie, Program manager Sex Work projects, Soa Aids Nederland, Aids Fonds, STOP AIDS NOW!4. Hugo van Aalderen, Director, Mainline
Harm reduction and the Amsterdam police: a historic perspective 1990-20145. Rainbow Foundation [tbc]
|1. Dr Michael Shiner,
Co-director of the Mannheim Centre of Criminology, London School of Economics and the Open Society Justice Initiative
Introducing and defining ethnic profiling and locating it within a public health framework. Exploration of the framework for addressing ethnic profiling based on OSJI’s Handbook for Addressing Ethnic Profiling2. Film: “Viewed with Suspicion”3. Nick Glynn, Inspector, Leicestershire Constabulary and Vice President of National Black Police Association (UK)
Reflections on the personal experience of ethnic profiling and efforts to address ethnic profiling in the UK Police4. Sidney Mutueel, Chief Inspector Rotterdam Police (Netherlands)
The personal experience of ethnic profiling.5. Glen Helberg, chair OCAN, psychiatrist, The Netherlands
Impact of ethnic profiling on Antillean Communities in the Netherlands.6. Commander David Martin, Fuenlabrada Police, Spain.
The STEPSS/PIPE initiative introduced in local police forces to monitor the police use of stops and address ethnic profiling [all tbc]7. Danny Williams, Diversity Unit, Amsterdam Police
Good practices within the Amsterdam Police
|1. Anja Dirkzwager, Senior researcher, Netherlands Institute for the Study on Crime and Law Enforcement
Mental health problems and healthcare use in prison: an important public health opportunity2. Oscar Bloem, Psychologist and researcher, Penitentiary Psychiatric Centre Amsterdam
Mental disorders and psychiatric symptoms of prisoners; Caused by or lessened during imprisonment?
3. Dorina Denzel, Researcher, Penitentiary Psychiatric Centre Amsterdam
Ankie van Esch, Researcher, Penitentiary Psychiatric Centre Vught
Providing psychiatric care in prison: the Penitentiary Psychiatric Centers
4. Landon Kuester, London School of Hygiene & Tropical Medicine, Center for Research on Drugs and Health Behavior, UK.
Prison Games: connecting the ‘lived experience’ of incarceration to post-release survival in a U.S. setting
|1. Lyna Polikar, Mental Health Promoter, Public Health Service Amsterdam
Training in suicide prevention for police personnel in Amsterdam 2. Jane Senior, Research Fellow, Offender Health Research Network, The University of Manchester, UK
The action learning approach in police custody: engaging multi-agency stakeholders in developing the police mental health screening questionnaire 3. Peter Silverstone, Professor, Department of Psychiatry, University of Alberta, Canada
A novel program to train police to interact with those with addictions and mental illness dramatically improves outcomes, reduces costs and the use of violence
4. Tariq Khosa, Advisor, Rule of Law and Criminal Justice, UNODC Pakistan Country Office [tbc] Development of a toolkit to enhance communication and engagement of law enforcement officials with people who use drugs and other vulnerable populations in Pakistan 5. Jones Blantari, Chief Superintendent, Ghana Police
Post exposure prophylaxis; unmet need for survivors of sexual violence in Ghana6. Ekaterine Iakobishvili , Eurasian Harm Reduction Network. Lawyering on the margins of the streets in Eastern Europe and Central Asia
|5.30||CLOSE OF DAY 3|
Wednesday 8 October
|8.00 – 8.30|
|Session title||GOOD MORNING AMSTERDAM!|
|What it’s about||Another chance to join a few guests in reviewing the conference and the issues so far.|
|8.30 – 9.45|
|Session title||PLENARY P5: Police-health partnerships in diverse settings|
9.45 – 10.00
Retired Chief of the Seattle Police Department, USA
Law enforcement-assisted diversion in Seattle
Director General for Traffic for Spain.
Road Safety Policy in Spain over the past few years; organisational detailsCarolyn Worth
SE Centre Against Sexual Assault and Family Violence, Melbourne, Australia
Follow the Yellow Brick Road: the trials, tribulations and triumphs of partnering police, child protection and sexual assault workers and co-locating them in one building
Eberhard van der Laan, Mayor of Amsterdam
|10.00 – 11.00|
|Session title||FACILITATED PANEL DISCUSSION|
|Topic||The nature of the partnership in diverse settings|
|Moderator||Jennifer Wood, Temple University, USA|
|Panel members||To be advised|
|11.00 – 11.30||MORNING TEA|
|11.30 – 1.00||CONCURRENT SESSIONS|
|C21||C22||C23||C24||C25||MoI 9||MoI 10|
|Session title||Law enforcement engagement in the HIV response in developing countries
||Substance use, health problems and crime: follow-up studies on at-risk populations in the Netherlands||Disability and policing
Sponsored by Australian Institute of Police Management
|Profferred papers||Harm reduction for Nightlife Economies – a multi stakeholder issue (1)||
|Session objective||The Law Enforcement and HIV Network (LEAHN) Country Focal Points (CFPs) are police who are building the network and relationships with civil society in their own country. They will present country views of their work and progress on engaging police in the HIV response||Policy changes in the Netherlands have led to a shift in target groups of intervention, with special attention for at-risk populations responsible for a disproportionate amount of crime and nuisance. These groups are also vulnerable of developing problems in other life domains. This session discusses long-term development in four such groups||11.30 – 12.10
Syringe access for injection drug users in New York State: successful public health and police collaborations
An explanation of New York State’s strategies for outreach and education to police about the Syringe Exchange and Expanded Syringe Access Programs. It will describe the law enforcement collaborations that have produced a social marketing tool kit for police including podcasts, video and law enforcement officers’ notebook.
The violent detainee – the Amsterdam guidelines on Excited Delirium Syndrome
Presentation from the perspective of the different stakeholders, and discussion of a multidisciplinary guideline for the management of people with Excited Delirium Syndrome has been developed by the Amsterdam Public Health Service. The guideline is the result of the joint efforts of an expert group consisting of Police, Emergency Medical Services, psychiatrists and forensic physicians.
J. Langkemper, Executive Master of Tactical Policing, Police Force Amsterdam-Amstelland, The Netherlands
|11.30 – 12.10
Collaboration to integration? Our journey so far…
The presentation will reflect on the early learning of an evolving strategic partnership between West Midlands Police and Public Health England takes advantage of a new Public Health Outcome Framework which includes shared strategic goals. The initiative seeks to address the major challenges posed to health care and criminal justice systems and improve the public’s health by reducing violent crime, domestic violence, safeguarding children and vulnerable groups, addressing mental health issues and tackle health and crime inequalities.
Inspector Dave Twyford, West Midlands Police, UK
Effective models to strengthen inter-sectoral partnership between law enforcement, health care and CSO in the area of harm reduction.
The UNODC office in Ukraine has implemented a study of best models and practices of cooperation of police/ health care/ CSO to increase access of people who use drugs to harm reduction services in the country. The session introduces with the results of the best models and practices study in three cities of Ukraine.
Nadiya Prokopenko, National HIV/AIDS Officer, UNODC, Ukraine
Maksym Demchenko, SCO “Light of Hope”, Ukraine)
Poltava region police unit (TBC)
|Victor van der Geest||Judith Nojen (Jelinek), Tim-Oktay Leeman, City of Amsterdam|
|Presenters||1. Pol Col Krisanaphong Poothakool, LEAHN CFP for Thailand
Advocating for collaboration between Thai civil society and law enforcement: strategies, mechanisms and approaches 2. Inspector Wilson Lomali, LEAHN CFP for Kenya
The impact of HIV/AIDs on policing in Kenya
3. Chief Superintendent Jones Blantari, LEAHN CFP for Ghana
Promoting stigma reduction against female sex workers through rights based policing – a case of the Ghana Police Service4. Pol Lt Col Lastri Riyanti, LEAHN CFP for Indonesia
Preventing police occupational exposure to HIV – collaboration between Indonesian National Police Health and Medical Department and INAC5. Inspector Abdallah Said Kirungu, LEAHN CFP for Tanzania
Police training on harm reduction at Moshi Police Academy
|1. Menno Segeren, Public Health Service Amsterdam. Frequent violent offenders: health issues from past to present
2. Marcel Buster, Public Health Service Amsterdam.
Public mental health problems among detainees in police custody in Amsterdam3. Victor van der Geest, VU University Amsterdam, Netherlands Institute for the Study of Crime and Law Enforcement. Substance use and health outcomes among formerly institutionalized youths: a follow-up to age 354. Karin Klaassen, Addiction Probation Service GGZ.
Kick the habit: reducing alcohol related violence with short interventions
|1. Martin Sewell, West Midlands Police
Raising awareness of physical disability within the police service2. Vicki Herrington, Australian Institute of Police Management
The policing implications of borderline intellectual disability3. Glynis Murphy, Tizard Centre, University of Kent, UK.
Support for ex-offenders with intellectual disabilities on leaving prison
|1. Dominique de Andrade, Griffith University, Australia.
Smoke and mirrors: prisoner health and behavioural outcomes following the prohibition of smoking in Queensland, (Australia) prisons.2. Carol Cotton, University of Georgia, USA.
Enforcing a texting while driving law in Georgia, USA: police perceptions3. Sally Kelty, Tasmanian Institute of Law Enforcement Studies, University of Tasmania, Australia.
Stress and coping among crime scene investigators4. Karl Roberts Professor of Policing and Criminal Justice, University of Western Sydney, Australia
A comparative analysis of suicide characteristics of emergency services personnel: implications for public health monitoring and prevention strategies
|1. Marco van der Land, Free University, Amsterdam
Nightlife as a special ‘moral zone’ 2. Alexander Bücheli, Safer Nightlife, Switzerland Cooperation between law enforcement and health institution from a prevention and harm reduction perspective3. Night Mayor of Amsterdam
The night mayor as link between the nightlife culture, clubbers and the city’s authorities
4. Nicolas Lerner, Deputy Director of the Police Prefecture in Paris
Police officer: can a law enforcement structure cooperate with the Nightlife Economies?
|1.00 – 2.00||LUNCH – Informal ‘Meet the Speaker’ sessions will be scheduled during lunch breaks|
|2.00 – 3.30||CONCURRENT SESSIONS|
|C26||C27||C28||C29||C30||MoI 11||MoI 12|
|Session title||Raped, and then? Integrated care for rape victims in Amsterdam||Criminalization of HIV/STI transmission||Innovative approaches to reducing child sexual abuse in the UK and the Netherlands||Proffered papers – Harm reduction
||Harm reduction for Nightlife Economies – a multi stakeholder issue (2)||
|Session objective||The case of Petra, a 17-year old female student who was raped by a boy she had been kissing in a bar after a night out with friends, will be presented and be a basis for presentation of the integrated care provided to victims of rape by the Police Force Amsterdam, the Public Health Service Amsterdam and psychotherapists associated with the project.||The session will report the results of a recently published (May 2014) independent evaluation of the “Stop it Now!” Helplines operating in both the UK and the Netherlands – which are based upon a public health approach to tackling child sexual abuse – and will highlight the key points to consider in developing and introducing something similar in a particular nation or cultural context.||2.00 – 2.40
Using film to target sexting and grooming.
Professionals agree that more efforts should be made to increase and improve the resilience of young children. A movie titled ‘Nienke’ was made by the Amsterdam Police, in close collaboration with several health care parties, among which was the Public Health Service. The 18 minute film will be shown, followed by information about the educational program and there will be time for questions.
Yolanda Van Doeveren, DMO (Amsterdam Municipality).
Peter van den Wijngaard, Amsterdam Police. (to be confirmed)
|To be advised|
|Chair||Marianne van Staa|
|Presenters||1. Ronald van Rooij,
Vice Squad of the Amsterdam Police Force2. Marijke Eppink, Forensic Nurse (coordinator), Public Health Service Amsterdam3. Lennie Staats, Psychotherapist/ clinical psychologist, BRight GGZ Jeugd en Gezin Amsterdam4. Marianne van Staa, Head, Support Office Sexual Violence, Public Health Service Amsterdam
|1. Film screening: More Harm than Good
2. Edwin Bernard,
3. Heath Paynter, Senior Policy Analyst, Victorian AIDS Council
|1. Paul West,
QPM Director, Policing First and former Chief Constable of West Mercia Police (UK) 2003-11
The Child Sexual Offender Disclosure Scheme (“Sarah’s Law”)
2. Donald Findlater,
Director of Research and Development, Lucy Faithfull Foundation
Circles of account and responsibility3.To be confirmed The operation of the Stop it Now! Helplines in the UK and the Netherlands and their recent independent evaluation4. Jules Mulder, Founder of ‘Stop it Now!’, director of de Waag, Netherlands.5. Ashley Brown, NatCen Social Research, UK
|1. Sanjay Patil
Program Officer, Open Society Foundations
Harm reduction policing: the importance of collaboration
2. Wamala Twaibu
Executive Director, Uganda Harm Reduction Network
Illicit drugs and harm reduction programmes in Uganda
3. Jones Blantari
Chief Superintendent, Ghana Police
Promoting stigma reduction against female sex workers through rights based policing – a case of the Ghana Police Service
4. Sarah Mohammad Iqbal
Malaysian AIDS Council
Police perspectives on drug use and harm reduction in Malaysia5. Pascal Tanguay
Program director, PSI, Thailand
Mitigating the impact of law enforcement and criminalization on HIV prevention service delivery in Thailand
|1. Bruno Blanckaert, CSCAD Paris, Rex Club
Why Nightlife Economies is interested in cooperation between law enforcement and public health2. Arnoud de Bruin, Adviser, Amsterdam Police
Leidse and Rembrandtsquare – centres of nightlife economy in Amsterdam: paradigm shift in the approach to alcohol-related violence3. Thierry Charlois, NEWnet Association
The Party+ and NEWnet aims and goals4. Adrian Barton, Associate Professor, Public Policy, Plymouth University, UK
Pre-loading alcohol: understanding the home-pub-club model of alcohol consumption and its implications for night time economies
|3.30 – 4.00||AFTERNOON TEA|
|4.00 – 5.30|
|Session title||PLENARY P6: The Law Enforcement and Public Health Intersection into the Future|
Temple University, USA
Bridging worlds: conditions of successful law enforcement-public health partnershipsJohn Middleton
Director of Public Health Sandwell; Honorary Reader in Public Health, Birmingham University, UK
Prevention of crime and violence: evidence-based crime prevention—a public health imperative (tbc)
|5.30||CLOSE OF CONFERENCE|