17 Shares of Collaborative Capacity – Lowell – 2012
Maureen, Project Director, Institute for Collaborative Response for Victims of Family Violence (ICR) will discuss the innovative program started at San Jose State University. She will also introduce concepts of collaborative capacity to better enhance the success of Family Justice Centers; and will elaborate on how to normalize and utilize common challenges in collaborative endeavors.
From Tension to Collaboration: Opportunities in Collaboration – Lowell – 2016
Co-located collaboration is a complex undertaking that allows for a highly sophisticated process of emergent innovation. Family Justice Centers hold the rich opportunity to capitalize on the diverse knowledge, skills and perspectives of stakeholders to create change and enhance compassionate, survivor-driven services. In this webinar, we will explore the difference between multidisciplinary, interdisciplinary, and transdisciplinary practices and how these can help us better embrace the promise of collaboration. We will look at conflict as a source of enhanced learning for co-located services and discuss the process of constructive controversy in building and enhancing collaboration. Through the introduction of these concepts, we will reflect on ways that we, collectively, can improve our co-located collaborations through the transformative power of difference.
Leading Effective Change – Eastman – 2013
Change is everywhere and happening at an unprecedented pace whether it is a new strategic plan, change in leadership, or new processes, tools and policies. Regardless of the source or type, each change is something that you and your organization must deal with and lead effectively. Will you and your organization thrive or be part of the nearly 70% of initiatives that fail to meet their objectives? In this Alliance sponsored webinar, Phil Eastman of Leadership Advisors Group will discuss the Change Engagement framework and discuss: 1. Why leadership matters when leading change 2. How to evaluate your change leadership capability 3. What leaders must do to ensure change success.
Negotiating with Allies within a Multi-Disciplinary Collaborative – Aiken – 2016
We all know it can be hardest to say “No” to the people closest to us. This same dynamic can be true in a Family Justice Center where colleagues work closely toward a common goal of delivering best responses to violence survivors. So, what is the best way to handle it when you think you should say No to a colleague, and you are worried about doing harm to your collaboration? This webinar gives an introduction to the concepts of interests-based negotiation and the “Positive No”, specifically as they can be used by close allies working across different professions in the anti-violence community. Interests-based negotiation and the Positive No are tools that allow the needs of both allies to be met without sacrificing values or destroying the relationship.
The Power of Effective, Collaborative Leadership OR One Person Can Screw It All Up – Alliance – 2011
Presented and hosted by the Alliance in August 2011, this webinar focuses on the principles of collaborative leadership pin Family Justice Centers, coordinated community response initiatives, multi-disciplinary teams, and multi-agency models of service delivery. The webinar training provides a forum for identifying and discussing successful collaborative leadership approaches. The webinar also provides lessons learned by the leaders of the Family Justice Center movement and the Domestic Violence movement. In addition, the webinar identifies how effective leaders address conflicts and tensions in multi-agency team approaches.