Sponsors
Thank you to our Sponsors and Collaborators.
 
The Center for Justice and Reconciliation is grateful to the organizations fighting to end Human Trafficking and who are supporting our own work.
 
Please support these incredible organizations and the work they are doing. 
 
 Presented By 
 
San Diego District Attorney
and
 
The Human Trafficking Conference is brought to you by HT-RADAR: a partnership between the San Diego District Attorney’s Office and Point Loma Nazarene University’s Center for Justice & Reconciliation. HT-RADAR is a collaborative research environment for San Diego data analysts, researchers, and other stakeholders who have skills and interest in human trafficking-related research.
 
 
 
 Presenting Sponsor 
 
 
 

Rotary is a global network of 1.2 million neighbors, friends, leaders, and problem-solvers who see a world where people unite and take action to create lasting change – across the globe, in our communities, and in ourselves. The San Diego/Imperial County District is home to 3,000 of these volunteers and are committed to joining the fight against human sex trafficking in the region. Learn more here.

 
 
Classic Sponsor 
 
 
   HTI Labs
 
 
 

We Are HTI Labs

We envision a world with less violence and exploitation. Too often efforts take place in the dark – without the data and tools necessary to make the biggest possible impact. We turn data into insights, strengthening community efforts to fight violence and exploitation.

Our Focus

In combating trafficking, domestic violence issues and sexual violence, we focus on victims and offenders, and the systems and contexts they act within. While each issue area has distinctive characteristics, individuals may be vulnerable to multiple kinds of violence and exploitation because of similar underlying risk factors. The same agencies often work to combat these problems. This makes it critical to understand these issues holistically rather than taking a siloed approach.

 
 
 
 Collaborators 
 
 
 

The Institute on Violence, Abuse, and Trauma (IVAT) is a 501(c)3 organization dedicated to ending oppression and violence. Founded in 1984, IVAT has become a far-reaching resource for organizations and individuals following this same mission to stop violence. Through community service, publications, research, and collaborative support, IVAT works to improve the education and services for professionals.

IVAT will be offering Continuing Education credits for all interested attendees of the 2021 HT-RADAR Research Conference.

IVAT is approved by the American Psychological Association (APA) to sponsor continuing education for psychologists. IVAT maintains responsibility for this continuing education program and its content. The California Board of Behavioral Sciences (BBS) now accepts APA continuing education credit for license renewal for LCSWs, LMFTs, LPCCs, and LEPs. IVAT is approved by the California Board of Registered Nurses to offer continuing education for nurses (CEP #13737). IVAT is approved by the State Bar of California to offer Minimum Continuing Legal Education for attorneys (#11600). IVAT is approved by the California Consortium of Addiction Programs and Professionals (CCAPP) to sponsor continuing education for certified alcohol and drug abuse counselors (Provider #IS-03-499-0223).

Learn More about the Institute on Violence, Abuse and Trauma  IVAT (ivatcenters.org).

Polaris is helping to lead a data-driven social justice movement to fight sex and labor trafficking at the massive scale of the problem – 25 million people worldwide deprived of the freedom to choose how they live and work. For more than a decade, Polaris has assisted thousands of victims and survivors through the U.S. National Human Trafficking Hotline, helped ensure countless traffickers were held accountable and built the largest known U.S. data set on actual trafficking experiences. With the guidance of survivors, we use that data to improve the way trafficking is identified, how victims and survivors are assisted, and how communities, businesses and governments can prevent human trafficking by transforming the underlying inequities and oppressions that make trafficking possible.