National Forum on Youth Violence Prevention - PowerPoint PPT Presentation

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National Forum on Youth Violence Prevention
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National Forum on Youth Violence Prevention

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  1. National Forum on Youth Violence Prevention

  2. Executive summary January - May June - December January – March 2012 Lay the groundwork Align efforts & launch new programs Mobilize communities, measure results Mayor Emanuel and President Preckwinkle have tasked a leadership group with closing the gap with peer cities and cutting violence in half. Our goals: We will cut violence in half in ten years and get halfway there by 2015. The reduction in violence will be sustainable long-term, because we will focus equally on community stabilization. As a result of our efforts, the Chicago region will be measurably safer, and people will feel safe in each neighborhood. More stable communities will empower residents and offer more options for work, school, and shopping within your own neighborhoods. January – May Lay the groundwork June- December Align efforts & launch new programs January – March 2012 Mobilize communities, measure results

  3. The violent crime rate in Chicago is nearly double that of New York and Los Angeles VIOLENT CRIME PER 100,000 PEOPLE LARGEST U.S. CITIES, 2010 TRENDS, 2001 - 2010 Chicago LA NYC Note: Violent Crime includes incidents of Homicide, Criminal Sexual Assault, Robbery, Aggravated Assault, and Aggravated Battery Source: US FBI, Crime in the United States. Chicago rape incidents estimated, since Illinois does not report it.

  4. Foundation for the Plan Outcomes: Safe, healthy and educate youth Programming: Prevention, Intervention, Response, Re-entry, Safe summer Infrastructure: City coordination and alignment Community input and partnership Governance and accountability Focused communication strategy This slide, titled, “Foundation for the Plan,” is divided into three tiers. The top tier is Outcomes: Safe, Healthy, Educated Youth. The middle tier is Programming: Prevention, Intervention, Response, Reentry, and Safe Summer. The bottom tier is Infrastructure: City coordination and alignment, Community input and partnership, Governance and accountability, and Focused communication strategy SAFE, HEALTHY AND EDUCATED YOUTH Prevention Intervention Response Safe Summer • City coordination and alignment • Community input and partnership • Governance and accountability • Focused communication strategy Outcomes: Re-entry Programming: Infrastructure:

  5. Working groups

  6. Update on City-County projects Chicago Youth Shooting Review Pilot in two police districts a Milwaukee model to review violent incidents and plan systemic improvements • City and County legislatures took action in favor of the Review • Participating agencies are preparing for kick off • Kick off anticipated in November National Forum on Youth Violence Prevention DOJ and DoEd hosted forum for cities to share information and plans • New team includes CPS, CPD, DFSS, and CDPH • Conference in DC scheduled for October/November Preventing Teen Dating Violence CDC initiative to examine a comprehensive approach in four cities • CDPH received $1.75 million grant • Approach will include evidence-based programs for students and parents, training for educators, and social networking

  7. PILOT DISTRICTS • Districts 004 (South Chicago) and 011 (Harrison) • Allows for geographic separation between districts • Meets relevant criteria • Incidence of violent crime • District commander engagement • School principal engagement • Diversity across pilot sites SCOPE • Homicides and shootings involving victims or offenders under 21 • Agency review can cover open or closed cases • ~140 – 180 incidents recorded in pilot districts in 2009 CASE SELECTION METHOD (POST – LAUNCH)* • Random selection of eligible cases • Ensures a fair approach to selection process • After initial phase (3-6 months), may add filter criteria to select specific types of cases (e.g., on school grounds, or time of day) CYSR OVERVIEW *For the launch, Felicia Davis will coordinate with CPD to select inaugural review cases

  8. DEMOGRAPHICS OF PILOT DISTRICTS PILOT 1: 011-Harrison (Area 4) Pop (2009): 82,392 92% African –American 6% Hispanic Selected High Schools: Orr, Westinghouse Achievement Center, Westinghouse, Raby, Marshall, Urban Prep Garfield Park, Marine Military, Manley, Henry Ford Charter, ACT Charter, Chicago Talent, Rowe-Clark Math and Science Academy Maroon 24 16 20 17 23 19 25 14 18 13 15 11 1 12 10 9 2 21 7 3 8 6 22 5 4 PILOT 2: 004-South Chicago (Area 2) Pop (2009): 88,064 62% African-American 25% Hispanic 12% Caucasian Selected High Schools: School of Entrepreneurship School Leadership, Hirsch, Bowen Campus, Chicago Campus AA, Chicago Vocational, Washington

  9. CYSR CASE REVIEW PROCESS Core focus of Fall pilot CYSR Crime Occurs • Select cases • Staff, CPD create prep material • Prep for Review • Panel members have 2 weeks to prep • Conduct Review • 15 – 20 mins per case • 4-6 cases/ session CPD Response • Make rec’s • Staff records next steps • Panel members take rec’s back to resp. agencies • Populate Database, • Conduct Analysis • Staff, CPD work establish core database • CYSR agencies supplement core records • Staff analyzes data for trends

  10. Preview a framework of a report card Agreeing on how to report progress will help align multiple stakeholders and instill accountability: • General public. Understand our approach and progress made • Decision-makers. Inform investment priorities by understanding areas in which we are more and less successful • Service providers. Provide clarity on which outcomes to target and what to track; highlight best practices The report card should address both our goals • Reducing violence. How violent crimes compares to that of other big cities, where we're trending, and what's happening at a community level • Stabilizing communities. Aggregate measures of how we're doing on the key strategies of prevention, intervention, and response