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Wrong Susan Carbon?
Hon. Susan Carbon B.
Director of the Office On Violence Against Women
Department of Justice
(197 Total References)
The Honorable Susan Carbon, ...
The Honorable Susan Carbon, Director of the Office of Violence Against Women at the U.S. Department of Justice noted that 14% of all homicides in the United States are domestic homicides-for each victim of that percentage, nine more victims were so severely injured they were near death.
Further, she noted "these domestic violence crimes are almost always predictable and therefore preventable.
'Responding to Violence Against Women: Past Successes and Future Challenges.' Speaker: former judge Susan B. Carbon of Concord, N.H. now Director for the Justice Department's Office on Violence Against Women (OVW).
WSHH | BISC-MI
The Honorable Judge Susan B. Carbon
Director of the United States Department of Justice's
Office on Violence Against Women (OVW)
CONFERENCE SPONSORS INCLUDE:
Welcome and Opening Remarks: The Honorable Judge Susan B. Carbon, Director of the United States Department of Justice's Office on Violence Against Women (OVW)
Materials & Resources:
Panelists: Andrea Bible, Honorable Judge Susan B. Carbon, Brant Funkhouser, James Henderson, Judge Elizabeth Pollard Hines, Erin House, and Judge Jeffrey Kremers, Detective Tiffany Small
Presenters: Honorable Judge Susan B. Carbon, Melissa Dichter, LeTonia Jones, Charo Ledon, S. Kerene Moore, Hillary Potter, and Rebecca Shiemke
WSHH Faculty Page | BISC-MI
Susan B. Carbon is the Director of the United States Department of Justice's Office on Violence Against Women (OVW).
Ms. Carbon was nominated to this position by President Barack Obama on October 1, 2009 and confirmed by the United States Senate on February 11, 2010.
Ms. Carbon also served as President of NCJFCJ from 2007 to 2008, and was President of the New Hampshire State Bar Association in 1993?94.
Ms. Carbon has also worked with the Association of Family and Conciliation Courts on two of their major initiatives conducted at the Wingspread Conference Center, the Family Law Reform Education Project (FLER Project), and Domestic Violence and Family Courts, dealing with differentiation of domestic violence in cases of child custody.
s. Carbon has trained judges and other professionals across the country and internationally on topics related to family violence, firearms, child custody, and child protection.
has published extensively on these and other topics, including on judicial selection and retention and judicial administration.
Ms. Carbon served as faculty for the National Judicial Institute on Domestic Violence-a partnership of OVW, the Family Violence Prevention Fund, and NCJFCJ.
In September 2006, she chaired "Firearms and Domestic Violence: A National Summit for Community Safety," an initiative funded by the U.S. Department of Justice.
She also chaired the project which produced the multidisciplinary Effective Issuance and Enforcement of Orders of Protection in Domestic Violence Cases (The Burgundy Book), a document used throughout the U.S. and its territories to guide professionals in their work around civil protection orders.
s. Carbon is a graduate of the University of Wisconsin Madison
and the DePaul University College of Law
Prior to becoming a judge, she was in private practice for a decade, and previously worked at the American Judicature Society in Chicago on a number of national court reform initiatives.
Domestic Violence Advocacy and Counseling | Hispanic Family Center
*Kanani, Rahim. (2012). [Interview with Susan Carbon, Department of Justice Director on Violence Against Women].
Retrieved from http://www.forbes.com/sites/rahimkanani/2012/03/08/doj-director-on-violence-against-women-in-the-united-states/
Video Library - Interviews, Presentations, and Training | National Domestic Violence Fatality Review Initiative
Judge Susan Carbon
Judge Susan B. Carbon is the former Director of the United States Department of Justice's Office on Violence Against Women (OVW).
Judge Carbon was nominated to this position by President Barack Obama on October 1, 2009 and confirmed by the United States Senate on February 11, 2010.