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CEP 13th Monitoring Conference - Early Bird Open!

the 13th edition of the Electronic Monitoring Conference, taking place from December 3rd to 5th, 2024, in Cascais/Lisbon, Portugal.

This year's theme, 'Beyond Control – Electronic Monitoring and Prevention,' delves into the crucial role electronic monitoring (EM) plays in meeting the goals of the criminal justice system. As EM continues to evolve and gain traction globally, this conference aims to explore its applications, effectiveness, and ethical considerations across various aspects, including domestic violence, juveniles, and pre-trial scenarios.

Key Conference Topics:

  • Impact and effectiveness of EM in managing offenders' behavior
  • Compliance with court orders, reoffending, and other outcomes
  • EM's role in preventing unwanted behaviors
  • Effective strategies for working with wearers to improve outcomes

>>For a sneak peek at the conference's draft program, click here


The Early bird registration deadline is 1 May 2024.

>Click here to register.


AIC: How police body-worn cameras can facilitate misidentification of domestic and family violence victims as offenders

Link to: How police body-worn cameras can facilitate misidentification in domestic and family violence responses

The Australian Institute of Criminology has released a new study by researchers from Deakin University and Monash University examining victim-survivor perspectives on police use of body-worn cameras when responding to domestic and family violence callouts.

  • The research examines data collected through an anonymous online survey of 119 victim-survivors of domestic and family violence, and semi-structured interviews with 14 victim-survivors, from across Australia.
  • While victim-survivors generally saw the use of body-worn cameras as beneficial, they also identified a number of concerns regarding their use in responses to family and domestic violence.

Two key concerns identified by victim-survivors relate to the potential for body-worn camera footage to facilitate their misidentification as primary aggressors, and the use of footage by perpetrators to present (false) evidence of themselves as blameless.

Copyright © 2024 Australian Institute of Criminology, All rights reserved.

1 March 2024 - Deadline for abstract submission for EUROCRIM 2024

The abstract submission deadline for Eurocrim 2024 is 1 March 2024.

For abstract submission CLICK HERE

If you have any questions about abstract submission, please send a message to

For more information about the organizational process of the ESC conferences, please refer to the article in the ESC Newsletter, accessible here: