Featuring Professor Leigh Goodmark, Professor Charisa Smith, and Dr. Jamila Stockman
Introductory Remarks by Professor Jane Stoever
How can gender-based violence remedies advance beyond the carceral system? Global movements against racism, calls to defund the police and reimagine public safety, and the collective focus on community aid during COVID-19 present opportunities to create and expand alternatives to carceral responses to gender-based violence. Experts in public health, juvenile justice, restorative justice, and economic justice present their visions during this session.
This event is approved for 1.0 hours of Minimum Continuing Legal Education Credit by the State Bar of California. UCI Law is a State Bar-approved MCLE provider.
This event is being recorded for archival, educational, and related promotional purposes. All audience members agree to the possibility of appearing on these recordings by virtue of attending the event or participating in the event. Since this is a webinar, audience images will not appear during the session.
Charisa Kiyô Smith is an Associate Professor at City University of New York School of Law, where she directs the interdisciplinary, intersectional Family Law Practice Clinic and teaches Torts and Juvenile Law. Her research focuses on topics including the criminalization of youth behavior and restorative justice interventions in teen dating violence. Professor Smith has wide-ranging experience in legal practice, international human rights work, and public service, and integrates legal theories including critical race feminism and vulnerability studies, while engaging new legal realism.
Jamila Stockman, PhD, MPH, is a Vice Chief and Associate Professor in the Division of Infectious Diseases and Global Public Health, Department of Medicine at the University of California, San Diego. She is also Director of the Disparities Core at UC San Diego’s Center for AIDS Research. An epidemiologist by training, Dr. Stockman’s research focuses on the intersecting epidemics of intimate partner violence and sexual violence, HIV acquisition and transmission, and substance abuse among marginalized populations.
Jane Stoever is a Professor at UCI Law, where she directs the UCI Initiative to End Family Violence and the Domestic Violence Clinic and teaches Family Law. She also co-chairs the Orange County Domestic Violence Death Review Team. Her research concerns legal and societal responses to domestic violence, and her recent publications include the book, The Politicization of Safety.