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2022

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   Weekly Media Roundup
   Le Va launches new Upstander initiative
   Keeping you updated: COVID-19
   Child protection leads - Safeguarding Children online training
   Supporting Rainbow & Takatāpui Rangatahi and their Whānau
   Network training from ECPAT NZ
   Family Planning Resources Update
   Recognising & responding to grooming - Safeguarding Children online training
   What is the nature and impact of tech facilitated abuse in young people?
   Ministry of Health: Developing a System and Service Framework
   Indigenous perspectives on healing from PTSD - Learning Network (Canada) webinar
   A Conversation about Trans Health and Primary Care - Webinar series
   Weekly Media Roundup
   Budget 2022 funding for family violence and sexual violence
   DVFREE Family Violence Training for Workplace Support People – Auckland
   Child protection in the context of family harm training - ECLIPSE – Online
   Practitioner-Victim Insight Concept (PVIC) - ECLIPSE - Online workshop
   Foundational training for non-specialists - ECLIPSE - Online workshop
   Job Vacancy at Te Whare O Ngā Tūmanako Māori Women’s Refuge: Team Lead
   He Waka Eke Noa - Online Presentation Series - Episode 6 – Webinar
   Shine RESPOND - Level 3 - Advanced 2-day training
   Harmful Digital Communications Act: recent cases, changes and calls for review
   Care in the Community pivots as NZ returns to greater normality
   Oranga Tamariki Pānui
   Weekly Media Roundup

Aggregating Evidence to Improve Social and Development Programmes - Seminar

September 29, 2016 at 3:12 PM

*From the New Zealand Family Violence Clearinghouse*

When: Friday 14 October 2016, 10-11.30am.

Where: Oceania Room, Te Papa, 55 Cable Street, Wellington.

Organised by Superu. Speaker - Howard White, Co-Chair of the Campbell Collaboration.

FreeRSVP by 12 October 2016. Register now

SpeakerHoward White, Co-Chair of the Campbell Collaboration

This talk will explain in simple terms the statistical basis for systematic reviews using real life examples from both the developed and developing world. Questions to be answered include: does anything work in combatting crime, is prison better than non-custodial sentences, are programmes to prevent deforestation in developing countries effective, why is it so hard to take programmes successfully to scale, and how to design an effective education programme.

More information



Category: Conference