Promising Practices in Policing for Human Trafficking Response
March 12 — 12:30 - 5:00 PM ET
Engage with multidisciplinary, Enhanced Collaborative Model (ECM) human trafficking task force members from across the United States in an online, advanced seminar on promising practices for human trafficking investigations and response to victims. Grounded in discussion and experiential learning, this seminar will highlight innovative investigation strategies, and effective, trauma-informed responses to victims.
This webinar is part of the OVC-funded IACP’s Enhanced Collaborative Model Human Trafficking Task Force Training Catalog.
Following the seminar, participants will be better able to:
- Recognize how police and the criminal justice system can impact human trafficking victims;
- Consider innovative strategies to investigating human trafficking; and
- Discuss trauma-informed and victim-centered approaches to responding to victims.
- Bekah Charleston, Anti-Human Trafficking Advocate/CEO/Co-Founder Charleston Law Center
- Dawn Jones, Lieutenant (Retired), Milwaukee Police Department
- Jane Anderson, Senior Attorney Advisor, AEquitas
- Miiko Anderson, Attorney Advisor, AEquitas
When: March 12, 2024, at 12:30 – 5 PM ET. Attendees must commit to attending the whole 4.5-hour session. There will be breaks!
Who: OVC-funded ECM human trafficking task force members, particularly police and prosecutors. This event is designed specifically to support ECM efforts and core partners.
Seats are limited for this event due to its interactive format. Discussions will not be recorded. Registrations are not automatically approved – you will be notified within three days of registering if your attendance is confirmed.
If you have any questions, please email IACP’s Anti-Human Trafficking team at humantrafficking@theIACP.org.
This advanced seminar series was produced by the International Association of Chiefs of Police under 2020-VT-BX-K002, awarded by the Office for Victims of Crime, Office of Justice Programs, U.S. Department of Justice. The opinions, findings, and conclusions or recommendations expressed in this seminar series are those of the contributors and do not necessarily represent the official position or policies of the U.S. Department of Justice.