NAVRA’s On Demand Trainings store offers recorded continuing legal education trainings taught by NCVLI or outside legal experts.

  • Free registration is required to allow us to keep purchased CLE programs in your account for convenient viewing over a 90-day period.
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  • Interested in training multiple people in your organization? Consider a Group CLE Pass.
  • View our Store FAQs for questions about MCLE credit, refund policy, and more.

Product Price
The Intersection of Prosecutorial Ethics and Victims’ Rights


MCLE Accreditation: This training has been approved for 1 ethics MCLE credit by the State Bar of California and the Oregon State Bar. The training may be eligible for MCLE credit in other states; a certificate of attendance will be available after the program.
Duration: 56 minutes (1 ethics credit)
Original Program Date: Wednesday, December 7, 2016

Presenter: Gregory A. Rios, J.D., Assistant Attorney General, Oregon Department of Justice, Appellate Division.  Mr. Rios' Bio is available here.
Facilitator: Terry Campos, J.D., National Crime Victim Law Institute. Ms. Campos' Bio is available here.

Description: Prosecutors play a unique role in the criminal justice system; they are required to zealously represent their client—the state—while also seeking justice for crime victims and ensuring that victims’ rights are afforded. In this complex role, there are times when prosecutors face the situation where the state’s interests and victim’s interests diverge. This potential conflict, combined with the responsibilities prosecutors owe the state and crime victims, can raise some interesting ethical questions. This program discusses various ethical issues that prosecutors may encounter when dealing with crime victims who are unrepresented by counsel as well as victims who are represented by counsel.

$40.00
Helping Immigrant Crime Victims Secure U and T Visas


MCLE Accreditation: This training has been approved for 1.5 total credits (with 1.0 general and 0.5 ethics) by the State Bar of California and the Oregon State Bar.  The training may be eligible for MCLE credit in other states; a certificate of attendance will be available after the program.
Duration: 94 minutes (1.5 total credits)
Original Program Date: Thursday, October 27, 2016

Presenter: Katrina Kilgren, J.D., Kilgren Immigration Law Office. Ms. Kilgren's Bio is available here.
Co-Presenter: Terry Campos, J.D., National Crime Victim Law Institute. Ms. Campos' Bio is available here.

Description: U.S. immigration law has special provisions for survivors of human trafficking, domestic violence, and other serious crimes in the United States. Through the U and T Visa application processes, undocumented immigrant survivors of crime can gain temporary lawful immigration status and a pathway to U.S. citizenship. Those survivors wishing to obtain immigration relief through U and T Visas must often first navigate a law enforcement certification process before filing a visa application with U.S. Citizenship and Immigration Services. This training is geared toward attorneys who have an immigration law practice involving representation of immigrant survivors of crime. The training will cover when law enforcement certification is needed and best practices for requesting law enforcement certification in the T and U Visa contexts. The training will help prepare immigration law attorneys for navigating rules of discovery and possible subpoenas that may arise when immigration relief is pursued during the course of an active criminal prosecution. In addition, the training will address potential ethical issues that may arise when attorneys represent immigrant survivors of crime.

$55.00
Campus Sexual Assault Victims: Overview of What You Need to Know for Campus Proceedings (Part 3)


MCLE Accreditation: This training has been approved for 1 general MCLE credit by the Oregon State Bar and the State Bar of California. The training may be eligible for MCLE credit in other states; a certificate of attendance will be available after the program.
Duration: 68 minutes (1 credit)
Original Program Date: Thursday, October 13, 2016

Presenter: Laura L. Dunn, J.D., Executive Director, SurvJustice. Ms. Dunn's Bio is available here

Description: While many schools have improved their disciplinary proceedings to better address complaints of sexual assault, intimate partner violence, and stalking, few still end with justice for survivors and many still violate their federal rights. While there is no federal right to appeal disciplinary hearings at the campus level, many schools provide that option under limited circumstances. This training will review how attorneys can help survivors appeal disciplinary hearing outcomes and sanctions. It will also discuss how attorneys can create appeal mechanisms through filing administrative complaints with the U.S. Department of Education’s Office of Civil Rights, Clery Act Compliance Team, and Family Policy Compliance Office to assert the rights of victims. While many students file these complaints on their own, attorneys are helpful to ensure negotiation of interim remedies from the Department and secure early complaint resolutions to create more affordable avenues of justice outside of the civil arena.

Please note that this program was recorded before the U.S. Department of Education's September 2017 interim guidelines. A copy of the new interim Q&A is available via this page.

$40.00
Campus Sexual Assault Victims: Overview of What You Need to Know for Campus Proceedings (Part 2)


MCLE Accreditation: This training has been approved for 1 general MCLE credit by the Oregon State Bar and the State Bar of California. The training may be eligible for MCLE credit in other states; a certificate of attendance will be available after the program.
Duration:  65 minutes (1 credit)
Original Program Date:  Wednesday, September 14, 2016

Presenter:  Laura L. Dunn, J.D., Executive Director, SurvJustice. Ms. Dunn's Bio is available here

Description:  Under the 2013 VAWA Amendments to the Clery Act, victims now have the right to an advisor of choice during campus disciplinary proceedings and related meetings that address campus sexual assault, intimate partner violence, or stalking. While attorneys may serve as advisors for victims, schools have the right limit their ability to participate fully in the disciplinary process through the “potted plant rule” codified under VAWA’s implementing regulations. Whether allowed to directly advocate, or relegated to the sidelines, attorneys can still be effective in representing the rights of their survivor-clients during campus investigative, hearing and appeals using federal law and administrative guidance under Title IX, the Clery Act and FERPA. While every campus proceeding is governed by applicable schools policies, this training will help attorneys develop the skills they need to enter any educational setting and ensure the federal rights of victims are honored throughout the campus disciplinary process.

Please note that this program was recorded before the U.S. Department of Education's September 2017 interim guidelines. A copy of the new interim Q&A is available via this page.
$40.00
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