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Incorporating Procedural Justice-Informed Strategies into Child Support Services

Training Approaches Applied in the PJAC Demonstration Project

Published: September 18, 2019

Incorporating Procedural Justice-Informed Strategies into Child Support Services: Training Approaches Applied in the PJAC Demonstration Project

This 4-page project brief is the first in a series designed to share lessons learned as the Procedural Justice-Informed Alternatives to Contempt (PJAC) model is implemented. It describes the specialized training provided to child support staff at the six participating sites who are adapting procedural justice-informed approaches to their work with parents. For example, all PJAC caseworkers receive training in the principles of procedural justice and how to apply the concepts; dispute resolution; responses to domestic violence; and trauma-informed practices.

For an overview of the PJAC demonstration see A New Response to Child Support Noncompliance: Introducing the Procedural Justice-Informed Alternatives to Contempt Project.

Disclaimers:

This brief is not an OCSE publication. MDRC produced this brief under contract to Georgia’s Division of Child Support Services in the Department of Human Services with funds from the PJAC evaluation grant awarded by OCSE to the state. This brief is in the public domain. Permission to reproduce is not necessary.

The views expressed in this publication do not necessarily reflect the views or policies of OCSE, the Administration for Children and Families, or the U.S. Department of Health and Human Services.

Last Reviewed: September 18, 2019

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