Moore Center Annual Symposium
CHILD SEXUAL ABUSE: A PUBLIC HEALTH PERSPECTIVE ANNUAL SYMPOSIUM
at the Johns Hopkins Bloomberg School of Public Health, Baltimore, MD
Registration is now open for our free annual symposium, which will highlight current policy and prevention strategies to shift the national landscape toward the prevention of child sexual abuse.
- Joshua Sharfstein, Vice Dean for Public Health Practice and Community Engagement and Professor of the Practice, JHSPH
- Kenneth Feder, Doctoral Student, Department of Mental Health, JHSPH
- Reshmi Nair, Assistant Scientist, Moore Center, JHSPH
- Detective Robert Shilling, Retired – Internet Crimes Against Children, INTERPOL
- Detective Sergeant John Linton, Assistant Commander, MD State Police, Criminal Enforcement Division, Technical Investigation Section
- Stuart Allardyce, Director, StopItNow! Scotland
- Melissa Stroebel, Senior Program Manager, Thorn
- Ryan Shields, Assistant Professor, School of Criminology and Justice Studies, UMASS-Lowell
Continuing Education Units (CEUs)
- Once you have registered to attend the symposium, the link to register for CEUs will be in your confirmation email.
- CEUs will be distributed after the event to those that registered for CEUs in advance. Space is limited. Cash, credit cards, and personal checks will not be accepted on the day of the event.
- For questions, please call University of Maryland's Office of Continuing Professional Education at 410.706.1839.
Lunch and Learn
Help Wanted: Adolescent Experiences in a Sample of Adolescents with an Attraction to Younger Children
This year's "lunch and learn" features a luncheon and talk by John Thorne, a graduate student in the Department of Mental Health. Lunch is $10, and space is limited so please register early.
Following Mr. Thorne's talk, please join us for dessert and a chance to network with other attendees. This event is open to all registered symposium attendees.
Who Should Attend This Event?
The goal of the symposium is to bring together professionals in the field of child sexual abuse prevention to present findings from their research, discuss ways to improve our response to child sexual abuse and develop stronger prevention initiatives.
Attendees can expect to walk away with a better understanding of the policies and science that affect our current understanding of child sexual abuse prevention as well as hear about the real life experiences of those affected by child sexual abuse. Anyone with an interest in preventing child sexual abuse is encouraged to attend.
Our audience is broad and includes clinicians, therapists, professors, researchers, social workers, educators, healthcare professionals, lawyers, policymakers, representatives from nonprofit organizations as well as students, the media and members of the general public. Our symposium is free and open to the public.