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Preface.- Introduction.- Part I: The Child Maltreatment Landscape- Chapter 1: Reflections on Current Child Maltreatment Research and Knowledge Gaps; Deborah Daro and Anne Cohn Donnelly.- Part II: New Generation of Research: The Nature of the Problem.- Chapter 2: Multiple Aspects of Maltreatment: Moving Toward a Holistic Framework; Amanda Van Scoyoc, Jessica S. Wilen, Kate Daderko, Sheridan Miyamato.- Chapter 3: Preventing Adolescent Maltreatment: A focus on Child Welfare, Juvenile Justice, and Sexual Exploitation; Carly B. Dierkhising, Jennifer Mullins Geiger, Tamara Hurst, Carlomagno Panlilio and Lisa Schelbe.- Chapter 4: Intergenerational Transmission of Maltreatment: Ending a Family Tradition; Jennifer Mullins Geiger, Lisa Schelbe, Megan J. Hayes, Elisa Kawam, Colleen Cary Katz, and J. Bart Klika.- Chapter 5: Cultural Considerations in Refining Intervention Designs; Megan Finno-Velasquez, Elizabeth Shuey, Chie Kotake and Jay Miller.- Part III: New Generation of Research.- Chapter 6: From Causes to Outcomes: Determining Prevention Can Work; Paul Lanier, Katie Maguire-Jack, Joseph Mienko, and Carlomagno Panlilio.- Chapter 7: Evidence-Based Programs in "Real World" Settings: Finding the Best Fit; Byron J. Powell, Emily A. Bosk, Jessica Wilen, Christina M. Danko, Amanda Van Scoyoc, Aaron Banman.- Chapter 8: Scaling Up: Replicating Promising Interventions with Fidelity; Kristen Seay, Kaela Byers, Megan Feely, Paul Lanier, Kathryn Maguire-Jack, and Tia McGill.- Chapter 9: Beyond Negative Outcomes: Promoting Protective Factors and Resilience; Tova Neugut Walsh, Sandra Nay McCourt, Whitney Rostad, Kaela Byers, and Kerrie Ocasio.- Part IV: Moving Forward.- Chaper 10: Creating a Context for Continued Success; Deborah Daro, Anne Cohn Donnelly, Lee Ann Huang and Byron Powell.
Deborah Daro is a Senior Fellow at Chapin Hall at the University of Chicago. She has played a key role in the development and assessment of evidence-based home visitation programs for the past 30 years and has worked with Federal administrators and Congressional leaders in crafting guidelines for Federal Maternal, Infant and Early Childhood Program (MIECHV) passed as part of the Affordable Care Act of 2010. She is considered one of the nation's leading experts in the area of child abuse prevention and served on the Institute of Medicine's Committee on Child Maltreatment Research, Policy and Practice for the Next Decade. With over 30 years of experience in evaluating child abuse treatment and prevention programs and child welfare reform efforts, Dr. Daro's research and writing have focused on developing reform strategies that embed individualized, targeted prevention efforts within more universal efforts to alter normative standards and community context. She also is examining strategies to create more effective partnerships among public child welfare agencies, community-based prevention efforts and informal support systems. In 2004, Dr. Daro received the Anne Cohn Donnelly Child Abuse Prevention Leadership Award from Prevent Child Abuse America in recognition of her success in translating research finding into measureable improvements in service delivery and public policy reforms. She has served as President of the American Professional Society on the Abuse of Children and as Treasurer and Executive Council member of the International Society for the Prevention of Child Abuse and Neglect. Dr. Daro holds a Ph.D. in Social Welfare and a Masters degree in City and Regional Planning from the University of California at Berkeley. Anne Cohn Donnelly is a Senior Lecturer in Social Enterprise at the Kellogg School of Management, Northwestern University in Evanston, Illinois. She has taught nonprofit management with a focus on board governance in the school's Executive Education courses as well as its graduate programs. She established the school's Board Fellows Program and served as its founding Academic Director. Dr. Donnelly was the Executive Director of Prevent Child Abuse America (formerly the National Committee to Prevent Child Abuse) from the fall of 1980 though the summer of 1997. She has received numerous distinctions from her peers for her work including the Vincent de Francis Award, the Brandt Steele Award, the International Society for Prevention of Child Abuse and Neglect Distinguished Service Award, the Outstanding Professional Award from the American Professional Society on the Abuse of Children, and award bearing her name from Prevent Child Abuse America. Dr. Donnelly received a B.A. degree in sociology from the University of Michigan, an M.A. in Medical Sociology from Tufts University and both the M.P.H. and D.P.H. degrees in health administration and planning from the University of California (Berkeley) School of Public Health. Lee Ann Huang is a Researcher at Chapin Hall at the University of Chicago, where her work focuses primarily on evaluating and managing child abuse and neglect prevention initiatives. She has expertise in qualitative research methods that focus on implementation and process components, such as site visits, in-person and telephone interviews and focus groups. Ms. Huang is also adept at utilizing various quantitative methods and statistical tools to determine program impacts. Ms. Huang is currently the Project Director for Chapin Hall's work on the MIECHV Technical Assistance Coordinating Center. She also manages the Doris Duke Fellowships for the Promotion of Child Well-Being, an initiative of the Doris Duke Charitable Foundation. Ms. Huang has a Master of Public Policy degree from the University of Chicago and a bachelor's degree in social work from Texas Christian University.