Robert Anda, senior researcher in Preventive Medicine and Epidemiology at the U.S. Centers for Disease Control and Prevention, talks about the Adverse Childhood Experience (ACE) study,  shedding light on the relationship between multiple categories of childhood trauma and health and behavioral outcomes later in life. John Pope, CDC Fellow and Metro reporter for the Times-Picayune leads a discussion.

Maria Hinojosa is the host of "One on One" on WGBH and "Latino USA" on NPR, and has a long and illustrious broadcast journalism career. Her work on the recent Frontline series "Lost in Detention" exposed sexual assault in immigration detention centers. She discusses what she has learned about reporting on violence across cultures.

Jan Hoffman, staff writer for the New York Times, has reported extensively on adolescents including a recent front-page series on cyberbullying. She discusses her work and what she has learned about reporting on young people.

As a documentary photographer, Donna Ferrato took some of the first photographs of intimate partner violence, as collected in her book Living with the Enemy. A journalist, photographer, activist, and author of eight books of nonfiction, Ann Jones' seminal work Women Who Kill began a groundbreaking series on women and violence. They discuss their careers and how they intersect.

Jimmie Briggs, journalist, author and founder of the Man Up Campaign, discusses his work and career; Ann Jones, the author of “Women Who Kill,” talks about the history of the issue now known as "intimate partner violence"; Emily Rothman, associate professor of public health at Boston University, introduces a public health journalism; and Esta Soler, president of Futures Without Violence, talks about media coverage and activism. Bruce Shapiro, executive director of the Dart Center for Journalism and Trauma, introduces and moderates a discussion.

Criminal justice professor Susan Herman and nursing professor Janice Humphreys provide two different frameworks for looking at violence against women and children. Humphreys discusses research on resilience and models of response to trauma among battered women and children, while Herman discusses "parallel justice." Bruce Shapiro, executive director of the Dart Center for Journalism and Trauma, moderates.

NPR correspondent Elaine Korry, Center for Public Integrity staff writer Kristen Lombardi and WBUR reporter Sacha Pfeiffer discuss what every journalist should know about interviewing victims of intimate partner violence.

Stephanie Nilva, executive director of Day One discusses intimate partner violence among teenagers; Sharon Stapel, executive director of the New York City Anti-Violence Project discusses IPV in LGBT relationships; and Mieko Yoshihama, Professor at the University of Michigan School of Social Work, discusses IPV in immigrant and refugee communities. Bruce Shapiro, executive director of the Dart Center for Journalism and Trauma, moderates.

Reporter Sacha Pfeiffer from WBUR, Boston, MA and Malcolm L. Astley Ed.D. discuss violence, tragedy and the role of the media. Malcolm Astley is the father of Lauren Astley who in July 2011 was murdered by her former boyfriend.

In a discussion moderated by Rita Henley Jensen, editor-in-chief of Women's eNews, Dart Award-winning journalists Rachel Dissell (of The Plain Dealer), Arnessa Garrett (of The Dallas Morning News) and Rob Perez (of the Honolulu Star-Advertiser) talk about their local reporting on intimate partner violence.