Programme

Nau mai, haere mai

Part II Programme times are listed in NZDT. To convert programme times to your timezone, CLICK HERE

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Tuesday 17th August

Registered delegates can view Day 1 recordings here.  Not registered, buy a ticket here to gain access to the recording and the Part II programme.

1030 – 1045 NZST Connect with industry peers through the Online Networking Hub and visit our valued sponsors & exhibitors in the Exhibition Lounge
1045 – 1345 NZST CONFERENCE OPENING PLENARY
1045 – 1110 NZST

Mihi whakatau from Sergeant Wayne Panapa, Ngāti Maniapoto, Ngāti Whātua

Official Opening – 2021 ANZSEBP Hosts

Superintendent Dave Cowan, Victoria Police & ANZSEBP President, AUS

DCE Mark Evans OBE, ANZSEBP Vice President & Deputy Chief Executive of NZ Police, NZ

ANZSEBP Patron – Welcome Message

Air Chief Marshal Sir Angus Houston AK, AFC (Ret’d)

1110 – 1200 NZST

Keynote Speaker

Evidence Based Policing – A Force for Change

Traditionally the police focus is preoccupied with an emphasis on response and reactive investigations. An evidence-based approach uses empirical research findings to guide policing practice on what works. Using real world examples during a period of crisis, hear how evidence-based policing is shaping strategies on the ground. How can police build trust and confidence during a period of COVID19 lockdown? Post lockdown, how can police prevent repeat offenders resuming a path to violence? How can police undertake patrols in micro crime locations to stop crime before it happens and create residual deterrence after they leave? How can police nudge offenders to appear at court to prevent them being arrested?

Superintendent Dave Cowan, Victoria Police & ANZSEBP President, AUS
Superintendent David Cowan has been a police officer with Victoria Police for over 30 years. He has been awarded a Winston Churchill Fellowship to investigate evidence based policing worldwide. He has a Masters in Applied Criminology from Cambridge UK and has attended the prestigious Senior Executives in Government Program at Harvard US. In 2019 he was awarded the ‘Distinguished Police Scientist Award’ by the ANZSEBP. He is the President of the ANZSEBP and is stationed in Southern Metro Region of Melbourne Australia.

1200 – 1245 NZST

Keynote Speaker

Policing style and public trust in the police: The American case

Dr Tyler will examine a paradox in American policing: steep declines in crime without increases in public trust in the police. His argument will be that this is a reflection of the style of policing that has been widely adopted in America. The police have a lot to gain from changing that style and police departments in other countries should hesitate before they adopt it.

Dr  Tom Tyler, USA
Dr Tom Tyler is the Macklin-Fleming Professor of Law and Professor of Psychology at Yale University. His research concerns authority dynamics in groups, organizations, communities and societies. He has studied these issues in legal, political and managerial settings. His books include: Why People Obey the Law; Cooperation in Groups; Why People Cooperate; Trust in the Law; The Social Psychology of Procedural Justice; Social Justice in a Diverse Society; and Why Children Follow Rules. He earned his Ph.D. in Social Psychology from UCLA.

1245- 1345 NZST

Policing Under Scrutiny: Leadership, Legitimacy and the Role of Evidence

Panel includes:
       Chaired by

1345 – 1415 NZST CONCURRENT SESSION ONE
PERSPECTIVES SESSION – LEADERSHIP
Chair: Assistant Commissioner Philip Newitt
PRESENTATION
Chair: Anthony Morgan
1345 – 1355 NZST

Online radicalisation is effective: Viewing online content is related to extremist attitudes

Dr Andrew Evelo, US

Crisis Response

Assistant Commissioner Lauren Callaway, Hayley Boxall, AUS

1355 – 1405 NZST

Making Social Media Meaningful: An analysis of social media’s strengths and weaknesses to promote agency-community engagement on arson

Belinda Young, AUS

1415 – 1500 NZST PLENARY SESSION
1415 – 1500 NZST

Keynote Speaker

Does Integrated Offender Management Contribute to Policing Legitimacy?

Professor Devon Polaschek, NZ
Devon Polaschek is a clinical psychologist and professor of psychology. Her interests are in causes and prevention strategies for criminal behaviour. She is also the Director of the Te Puna Haumaru New Zealand Institute of Security and Crime Science (NZISCS).

1500 – 1545 NZST SHORT SHOT ORALS ONE (A collection of 10 minute presentations followed by 5 minute Q&A)
High Risk Offenders & Groups
Chair: Professor Lorraine Mazerolle
Investigations
Chair: Dr Justin Ready
Family Violence
Chair: Inspector Mike Newman
Police Legitimacy
Chair: Superintendent Mark Langhorn
1500 – 1515 NZST

The changing culture of Australian outlaw motorcycle gangs

Dr Christopher Dowling, AUS

How well do Australian police forces follow evidence-based practice when collecting evidence from eyewitnesses and suspects?

Dr Hayley Cullen, AUS

Is statistical risk of sex offending related to the harm that is caused?

Professor Mark Kebbell, AUS

How do police develop self-legitimacy? A mixed-methods study of recruits in England

Michael Bryden, AUS

1515 – 1530 NZST

The Production of Aggression: Towards an ecological understanding of prison violence in Aotearoa New Zealand

Dr Armon Tamatea, NZ

Understanding regional illicit drug harm – a data driven approach

Marisa Cliff, NZ

Incel: How an online subculture has led to violence against women

Dr Peter Collins, CAN

Beyond the evidence: A decade of policing insights into the role of implementation science

Dr Karla Lopez, AUS

1530 – 1545 NZST

Testing a simplified Police Bail Notice in an effort to reduce the incidents of people failing to appear in court in accordance with the of terms of their Bail

Nathan Chapple, Lance Tebbutt, NZ

Testing the effectiveness of a blended vulnerable witness training for forensic interviewers

Melanie Lawrie, AUS

Bilateral Electronic Monitoring of High-Risk Family Violence Perpetrators in Tasmania

Ebba Herrlander Birgerson, Dr Romy Winter, AUS

Police Legitimacy and Indigenous Self-Determination

Michael Bryden, AUS

1545 – 1600 NZST

Summary Morning One

MC – Julian Wilcox (Ngāpuhi, Te Arawa)

1600 – 1730 NZST BREAK
1730 – 1815 NZST PLENARY SESSION
1730 – 1815 NZST

Keynote Speaker

Gangs, Drugs and Organised Crime

This presentation will look at the history of gangs in New Zealand and then moves into drug dealing and reframe our understandings of gangs and organised crime. It will be argued that we need to rethink how we see the issue.

Dr Jarrod Gilbert, NZ
Dr Jarrod Gilbert is a New Zealand sociologist and the Director of Criminal Justice at the University of Canterbury. He is the author of Patched: The History of Gangs in New Zealand, an award-winning and bestselling book, and the co-editor of Criminal Justice: A New Zealand Introduction, and the author of A Rebel in Exile. He advises a number of government agencies on policy matters and was a member of Te Uepū, the Justice Advisory Group that investigated changes to the criminal justice system in New Zealand.

1815 – 1900 NZST SHORT SHOT ORALS TWO (A collection of 10 minute presentations followed by 5 minute Q&A)
High Risk Offenders & Groups
Chair: Superintendent Dave Cowan
Child & Adult Sexual Abuse
Chair: Deputy Chief Executive Mark Evans OBE
Leadership
Chair: Milan Orgad
Property Crime
Chair: Assistant Commissioner Bruce O’Brien
1815 – 1830 NZST

A prevention-based pilot study to reduce volume crime in Auckland (Waitemata East) through identifying our most prolific offenders, screening their needs and supporting them with a humane approach

Craig Heslop, Michael Wall, NZ

What are the characteristics of live streaming of child sexual abuse? An analysis of offender chat logs

Sarah Napier, Coen Teunissen, AUS

(This presentation will not be recorded so please watch live)

Joining Forces? Crewing Size and the Productivity of Policing

Professor Tom Kirchmaier, UK

Evaluating the use of property marking products to reduce domestic burglary in hotspots

Winnie Agnew-Pauley, UK

1830 – 1845 NZST

Lessons learned from the Barcelona and Cambrils terrorist attacks

Nuria Querol, ESP

Using Automated Warning Messages to Prevent the Downloading of Child Sexual Exploitation Material

Professor Richard Wortley, AUS

Evidence Based Policing: What’s the problem?

Dr Sarah-Jane Lennie, Jenny Norman, UK

Towards a predictive model of criminogenic market forces and specific item theft trajectories: An open-source intelligence web scraping approach

Liam Quinn, AUS

1845 – 1900 NZST

The Walk of Life Program: A Crime Prevention and Child Protection Initiative

Mark Cartner, Dr Emma Antrobus, AUS

Preventing child sexual abuse material (CSAM) offending: A review of initiatives and the evidence

Alexandra Gannoni, Alexandra Voce, AUS

(This presentation will not be recorded so please watch live)

Preliminary findings from an evidence map of international police bias research

Dr Lisa Tompson, NZ

Australian stolen goods markets since the early 2000’s: The DUMA survey as a longitudinal window into property offenders’ target selections

Dr Joe Clare, AUS

1900 – 1930 NZST  CONCURRENT SESSION TWO  
PRESENTATION
Chair: Sarah Napier
PRESENTATION
Chair: Simon Williams
1900 – 1930 NZST

Using crime science to tackle online child sexual abuse.

Dr Rick Brown, AUS

Lessons Learned from an International Review of Command and Control for the New Zealand Police

Dr Justin Ready, AUS & Assistant Commissioner Tusha Penny, NZ

1930 – 2030 NZST PLENARY SESSION
1930 – 2015 NZST

Keynote Speaker

Evidence Based Policing: It’s about Time

Professor Lawrence Sherman, UK
Lawrence W. Sherman is Chief Executive of the Cambridge Centre for Evidence-Based Policing Ltd, a global online and in-person training and consultancy firm. As Wolfson Professor of Criminology Emeritus at the University of Cambridge, he also serves as Director of the Cambridge University Police Executive Programme,. Since beginning his career as an analyst in the New York City Police Department, he has designed or led experiments in over 50 police agencies on four continents, and trained over 2,000 police officers and analysts in evidence-based policing. A former President of the American Society of Criminology, he holds honorary degrees or medals from five universities. In 2010 he was elected Honorary President by the UK founders of the Society of Evidence-Based Policing, and continues to serve as a global champion of better research for better policing.

2015 – 2030 NZST

Summary Day One

MC – Julian Wilcox (Ngāpuhi, Te Arawa)

Wednesday 27th October

1045 – 1230 NZDT OPENING PLENARY SESSION
1045 – 1115 NZDT

Mihi whakatau from Sergeant Wayne Panapa, Ngāti Maniapoto, Ngāti Whātua

Welcome – 2021 ANZSEBP

Superintendent Dave Cowan, Victoria Police & ANZSEBP President, AUS

DCE Mark Evans OBE, ANZSEBP Vice President & Deputy Chief Executive of NZ Police, NZ

1115 – 1130 NZDT

DC Wally Haumaha

Whakatauaki

1130 – 1230 NZDT

Understanding Policing Delivery – Legitimacy and Research: The NZ approach

Panel Includes: 
      Chaired by

1230 – 1315 NZDT SHORT SHOT ORALS THREE (A collection of 10 minute presentations followed by 5 minute Q&A)
Leadership
Chair: Dr Sarah Bennett
High Risk Offenders & Groups
Chair: Dr Christopher Dowling
Family violence
Chair: Anthony Morgan
1230 – 1245 NZDT

He Waka Eke Noa – an action research approach to Collective Leadership Development for Police leadership teams

Dr Shona Munro, NZ

Understanding Violent Extremism through Vocal Extremism

Dr Elisa Orofino, UK

Modelling the behavioural patterns of family violence aggressors

Apriel Jolliffe Simpson, NZ

1245 – 1300 NZDT

Return-to-work after critical firearms incidents: Developing an evidence-based approach

Dr Anna Sutton, NZ

Geographic profiling: How using police data on suspects’ activity locations might help solve crime

Sophie Curtis-Ham, NZ

A Machine Learning Approach to Prediction in Intimate Partner Violence Using Rival Models

Priya Devendran, AUS

1300 – 1315 NZDT

Effective management of serious police misconduct: A machine learning analysis

Timothy Cubitt, AUS

The Role of Ethnicity in Criminal Behavior

Dr Alexander Plum, NZ

1315 – 1645 NZDT PLENARY: KEYNOTES & PANELS
1315 – 1400 NZDT

Keynote Speaker

Policing as an Intellectual Profession

Professor Lum will argue that at the core of the evidence-based policing approach is the idea that policing should be treated as an intellectual profession.

Dr Cynthia Lum, USA
Dr Cynthia Lum is a professor of Criminology, Law and Society and director of George Mason University’s Center for Evidence-Based Crime Policy. She is a leading authority on evidence-based policing, an approach that advocates that research, evaluation, and scientific processes should have “a seat at the table” in law enforcement policymaking and practice. She has studied and written extensively about patrol operations and police crime prevention activities, police technology, investigations and detective work, and evidence-based crime policy. Additionally, she has developed numerous tools and strategies to translate and institutionalize research into everyday law enforcement operations. For her efforts, she received the 2020 Virginia State Council for Higher Education Outstanding Faculty Award.

1400 – 1500 NZDT

Dreaming our Future:  Is an authentic Indigenous/government research relationship achievable?

Panel Includes:
 

Chaired by

1500 – 1530 NZDT

Paper to Pavement series: EBPC Work Programme

Lumi Drug Scan: shining a light on drug detection

1530 – 1615 NZDT

Keynote Speaker

Ensuring the implementation of evidence in policing: Implementation Science another force for change

Implementation science refers to the development of methods for successfully integrating research findings and evidence-based procedures into routine practice. The field places a strong emphasis on research evidence that shows what needs to be done to accelerate the uptake of evidence-based procedures and results in successful and sustainable implementation. Implementation science origins are in health care, due to the need to ensure that procedures and practices were effectively implemented. However, over time, the field has expanded into other fields, including policing. Using practical examples, this presentation will introduce implementation science, the benefits of its use and provide practical examples of efforts to do this in policing and criminal justice settings.

Dr Robyn Mildon, AUS
Robyn Mildon, PhD, is an internationally recognised figure in the field of implementation science, evidence synthesis and knowledge translation, and program and policy evaluations in health, education and human services. She is the Founding Executive Director of the Centre for Evidence and Implementation (CEI www.ceiglobal.org ), a global social purpose organisation whose work now spans across 8 countries. She is an Adjunct Associate Professor at Monash University, a Visiting Professor at the Yong Loo Lin School of Medicine, National University of Singapore, Co-Director of the recently established Behavioural and Implementation Science Interventions (BISI), National University of Singapore and Chair of the upcoming Evidence and Implementation Summit 2021 (www.eisummit.org).

1615 – 1645 NZDT

Paper to Pavement series: EBPC Work Programme 

Understanding Family Harm through the lens of the NZ Crime Harm Index

1645 – 1715 NZDT   CONCURRENT SESSION THREE
1645-  1715 NZDT PRESENTATION
Chair: Milan Orgad
1645-1655 NZDT PERSPECTIVES SESSION – YOUTH
Chair: Dr Justin Ready

The Embedded Youth Outreach Program (EYOP)

Katherine Danylak, Associate Professor Rachael Fullam, AUS

Policing very young offenders under the age of criminal responsibility

Paul Hart, AUS

1655 – 1705 NZDT PERSPECTIVES SESSION – HIGH RISK OFFENDERS
Chair: Dr Justin Ready

Targeting the Optimal Domestic Violence Offender: Shifting from clinical risk to actuarial harm

Andrew Hurst, AUS

1715 – 1815 NZDT PLENARY SESSION
1715 – 1800 NZDT

Keynote Speaker

Policing “landscapes” for the rule of law and public protection: A review of the available evidence on organizational policies, structures, and human resources

Dr Peter Neyroud CBE QPM CCMI, UK
Dr Peter Neyroud is Director of the Senior Leader master’s degree Apprenticeship in Applied Criminology and Police Management and a Lecturer in Evidence-based policing in the Jerry Lee Centre for Experimental Criminology at the Institute of Criminology, University of Cambridge. In 2018 he completed a PhD at Cambridge which focused on the implementation of field experiments in policing. His research focuses on experimentation, police diversion of offenders, crime harm, police ethics, community policing, the impact of COVID 19 on policing and police leadership and management.

1800- 1815 NZDT

Closing karakia

MC – Julian Wilcox (Ngāpuhi, Te Arawa)

Thursday 28th October

0945 – 1245 NZDT PLENARY SESSION
0945 – 1000 NZDT Mihi and Karakia
1000 – 1100 NZDT

Keynote Speaker

Balancing Racial Inequity in Victimisations vs. Policing: The Cambridge RAD Index

Professor Lawrence Sherman, UK

Lawrence W. Sherman is Chief Executive of the Cambridge Centre for Evidence-Based Policing Ltd, a global online and in-person training and consultancy firm. As Wolfson Professor of Criminology Emeritus at the University of Cambridge, he also serves as Director of the Cambridge University Police Executive Programme. Since beginning his career as an analyst in the New York City Police Department, he has designed or led experiments in over 50 police agencies on four continents, and trained over 2,000 police officers and analysts in evidence-based policing. A former President of the American Society of Criminology, he holds honorary degrees or medals from five universities. In 2010 he was elected Honorary President by the UK founders of the Society of Evidence-Based Policing, and continues to serve as a global champion of better research for better policing.

1100 – 1130 NZDT

30 Months in 30 Minutes: a quick review on operationalising EBP in New Zealand Police

Join DCE Mark Evans OBE, Assistant Commissioner Bruce O’Brien and EBPC Director Simon Williams as they review the outcomes of the last 30 months.

1130 – 1215 NZDT

Panel Discussion: Chairs of the EBP Societies

Panel Includes: Dr Renée Mitchell (US),
joined by    
in conversation with

1215 – 1245 NZDT

ANZSEBP 2021 Award Presentations

Join us as we present the 2021 Distinguished Police Scientist & Outstanding Police Experiment Awards

1245 – 1415 NZDT PACIFIC PLENARY SESSION
1245 – 1345 NZDT Panel Discussion: Context and Complexity: Confronting the Challenges of Contemporary Policing in the Pacific
Panel Includes: Superintendent Glyn Rowland from Pacific Island Chiefs of Police (NZ); Richard Brennan from Oceania Customs Organisation (Fiji); Jay Caldwell from Australia Pacific Security College at ANU (AUS); Ioane Alama from Pacific Immigration Development Community (Samoa)
Chaired by: Prof. Meg Keen, Director of the Australia Pacific Security College (AUS)
1345 – 1415 NZDT

Paper to Pavement series: EBPC Work Programme

Te Pae Oranga Evaluation: assessing alternative resolutions in NZ

1415 – 1445 NZDT PERSPECTIVES SESSION
1415 – 1430 NZDT

Perspectives Session – Leadership

Leading for Failure

Dr Victoria Herrington, Stuart Bartels APM, AUS

1430 – 1445 NZDT

Perspectives Session – Technologies

Recent research in new technologies in Deception Detection: The Promise and the Perils

Professor Robin Palmer, NZ

1445 – 1545 NZDT AFTERNOON PLENARY
1445 – 1515 NZDT

Paper to Pavement series: EBPC Work Programme

Appropriate Tactical Settings: The best available evidence on informing general arming of police.

1515 – 1545 NZDT

Conversation with Dr Jarrod Gilbert, NZ on Gangs, Drugs and Organised Crime

Join us for a 30-minute discussion with Dr Gilbert on his presentation, facilitated by DCE Mark Evans OBE, Anthony Morgan and Detective Superintendent Greg Williams.

1545 – 1615 NZDT SHORT SHOT ORALS FOUR (A collection of 10 minute presentations followed by 5 minute Q&A)
Property Crime
Chair: Superintendent Andrew Hurst
High Risk Offenders & Groups & Road Policing
Chair: Superintendent Dave Cowan
Police Operations
Chair: Dr Justin Ready
Family Violence
Chair: Assistant Commissioner Bruce O’Brien
1545 – 1600 NZDT

Locks, Lights and Lines of sight: A Randomised Control Trial Testing the Effectiveness of Simple Prevention Measures to Tackle Repeat Burglary

Dr Emma Ashcroft, Noeline Verheyen, Dr Melissa Smith, NZ

As the Crook Flies: Selecting the best method for travel distance estimation

Scott Davidson, AUS

(This presentation will not be recorded so please watch live)

Conversations in Custody: Shining Our Values in the Darkest Places

Emma Burns, NZ

Evaluating Post-Intervention Outcomes for Participants of Te Pae Oranga

Samantha Taaka, NZ

1600 – 1615 NZDT

Improving data collection on arson will lead to a reduced number of wildfires

A/Professor Janet Stanley, AUS

Modelling the crash effects of random and targeted roadside drug tests in Victoria, Australia

Professor Maxwell Cameron, AUS

Nudging court attendance using custody messaging

Dr Matthew Davies, Caitlin Spence, NZ

Whāriki Haumaru: Partnering with Māori Wardens to reduce Warrants to Arrest

Mahinarangi Hakaraia,
Kaori Takenaka, NZ

1615 – 1715 NZDT CLOSING PLENARY SESSION
1615 – 1645 NZDT

A conversation about Professor Tom Tyler’s August address: Policing style and public trust

facilitated by Dr Justin Ready and  Superintendent Dave Cowan.

1645 – 1715 NZDT

Poroporoaki Conference Closing

MC – Julian Wilcox (Ngāpuhi, Te Arawa)