December 8, 2021
December 8, 2021
3:00 p.m. EDT
Hosted by the National District Attorneys Association (NDAA) in partnership with the National Gang Center
Take what you learned in Part I and get ready to apply it in the courtroom. Trial strategies and avoiding appeal will be covered.
Dr. David Pyrooz
David Pyrooz is Associate Professor of Sociology at the University of Colorado Boulder. He is also a faculty associate in the Problem Behavior and Positive Youth Development Program in the Institute of Behavioral Science. He received the BS and MS in Criminology from California State University, Fresno, and the PhD in Criminology and Criminal Justice from Arizona State University in 2012. Prior to joining the Department of Sociology in 2015, he was a faculty member in the College of Criminal Justice at Sam Houston State University. He was the 2015 recipient of the inaugural New Scholar Award from the Academy of Criminal Justice Sciences and the 2016 recipient of the Ruth Shonle Cavan Young Scholar award from the American Society of Criminology. He is the co-author of Confronting Gangs: Crime and Community (Oxford), the co-editor of The Wiley Handbook of Gangs (Wiley-Blackwell), and the author of a National Institute of Justice white paper on the relationship between gang affiliation and restrictive housing in U.S. prisons.
Stormy Ellis is currently an Assistant District Attorney with the 11th Prosecutorial District of North Carolina covering Vance, Warren, Franklin, Granville and Person Counties. She previously served as the Special Gang Prosecutor for Durham County. She now focuses on drug trafficking and violent offenses including robberies, aggravated assaults, and murders.
She has also served as a Staff Attorney for the North Carolina Innocence Inquiry commission, and as an Assistant District Attorney for the Wake County District Attorney’s Office.
Prior to attending law school at North Carolina Central University, Stormy graduated Cum Laude with a degree in Criminal Justice from Western Carolina University. She also graduated the Federal Law Enforcement Training Center’s police training program and spent over ten years as a police officer with various federal, local, and state police agencies. The agencies she has worked with include the U.S. Army’s Military Police Corps, the U.S. Capitol Police, the Waynesville Police Department, and the N.C. Capitol Police.
If you would like to become a member, please join here!
Continuing Legal Education Credits: 1.5 hours
NDAA has applied for CLE credit in the states of Alabama, California, Georgia, Illinois, Kansas, Minnesota, North Carolina, New Jersey, New Mexico, Oklahoma, Pennsylvania and Virginia.
Zoom will log each attendee’s “time in session” for the webinar. All attendees who sign into the webinar and complete the session will be sent a copy of the PowerPoint presentation, speaker biography, and a Uniform CLE Certificate from NDAA staff following the event.
Attendees must self-submit this course for approval in their home state. All attorneys are responsible for any fees associated with CLE filing. Attorneys seeking CLE credit should contact their state bar associations for more information. General questions or additional information regarding CLE credit can be directed to Project Coordinator Rebekah Mann at RMann@ndaajustice.org
Please contact Senior Attorney, Rachel Larsen.
If you are a state’s attorney or assistant district attorney working in juvenile court, you will automatically be joined to NDAA’s national listserv of prosecutors working in juvenile court. You will receive training updates, federal juvenile law updates, and juvenile court trends and best practices posts about twice a month. We can only add you to the listserv if you included your official state or county email address and designated yourself as a prosecutor at registration. You can opt out of the group at any time.