Child Protection Training for Tribal Communities

At this year’s conference, titled "Multiple Victims Events: Implications for Investigation, Search, Rescue, and Recovery" focus will be given to the tragic circumstances behind many missing persons reports, whether due to mass incidents or criminal events.

Don’t miss this important presentation on day one of the event, September 19th, provided by:

Rebecca Balog - Grants Compliance Manager, National Indigenous Women's Resource Center;

Princella Parker RedCorn - Omaha Tribe of Nebraska, National Indigenous Women's Resource Center Communications Officer.

Missing and Murdered Women- The Problem and Response

From 1979 to 1992, homicide was the third-leading cause of death of Indian females aged 15 to 34, and 75 percent were killed by family members or acquaintances. Since that time, a study by the U.S. Department of Justice has found that in some tribal communities, American Indian women face murder rates that are more than 10 times the national average. Since 2005, there has been increased awareness of the pattern of the disappearance of Native women and the failure of the criminal justice system to adequately respond to the crisis. This session will provide an overview and discussion of this crisis and the importance of increased public awareness.

SUPPORTING OUR TRIBAL CHILD PROTECTION PARTNERS

The links below will open in a new browser window and will take you to Tribal training and event information on the National Criminal Justice Training Center (NCJTC) Website.

  • On each page visited, you may print a course flyer
  • You can also use the ‘Request’ button to submit a formal request for the training
    • On that form, be sure to note the name of the course in which you are interested
  • If there are training events scheduled for the course you are viewing, information on those scheduled events will be displayed with the course description along with information on how to request registration for that location/event.

Available Trainings