Empathy and Justice
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Empathy and Justice
International News about Empathy applied to Conflict, Justice, Restorative Justice, Mediation and the Law. (more at CultureOfEmpathy.com)”
Curated by Edwin Rutsch
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Empathy Movement Magazine Front Page

Empathy Movement Magazine Front Page | Empathy and Justice | Scoop.it

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Black Lives Matter: Building Empathy Through Reading (Part I) - The Hub

Black Lives Matter: Building Empathy Through Reading (Part I) - The Hub | Empathy and Justice | Scoop.it
Librarians are peddlers of empathy. We understand that reading is a chemical reaction between reader and writer producing a visceral engagement with the characters that allows us to live the lives of others, if only for for the space of a novel.

 

We know that when we give a book to a patron, it can be at once an act of revolution, a strike against ignorance, a catalyst for change, a necessary escape, a life-saving event, a clarion call, a moment of peace, or simply a riveting read. Whatever it turns out to be though, it is always founded in empathy. As readers, each book allows us to, at turns, discover, reaffirm or reimagine what it means to be human.

In the wake of the Ferguson verdict and in solidarity with the growing #BlackLivesMatter movement, it is empathy that we need more than ever. Indeed, as I reflect on Dr. King’s legacy, I am reminded of this quote by him: “People fail to get along because they fear each other; they fear each other because they don’t know each other; they don’t know each other because they have not communicated with each other.”

 

Alegria Barclay,

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Former president George W. Bush honored the slain Dallas officers with a message of unity and empathy

Former president George W. Bush honored the slain Dallas officers with a message of unity and empathy | Empathy and Justice | Scoop.it

And this has strained our bonds of understanding and common purpose. But Americans have a great advantage. To renew our unity, we only need to remember our values. We have never been held together by blood or background. We are bound by things as the spirit, by shared commitments to common ideals.

At our best we practice empathy, imagining ourselves in the lives and circumstances of others. This is the bridge across our nation’s deepest divisions. And it’s not nearly a matter of tolerance. But of learning of the struggles and stories of our fellow citizens and finding our better selves in the process

 

 

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Denver: Local police veteran providing empathy training for police officers

Denver: Local police veteran providing empathy training for police officers | Empathy and Justice | Scoop.it
He’s now a behavioral analysis expert, conducting training across the U.S. He says officers often don’t recognize the difference between someone who’s fearful and someone who’s threatening and empathy training could be a solution to some of the situations we’ve recently seen.

 

But missing from training he says, is one very important component. “The officer has no training whatsoever on emotional awareness, empathy and compassion and how to manage own emotions,” Saraff said.


Saraff says in the 1970’s, the culture of law enforcement switched from guardians to warriors...

 

He does however, believe more empathy training could be a solution to some of the situations we’ve recently seen.

 

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Sowing the seeds of empathy - Queensland Police News

Sowing the seeds of empathy - Queensland Police News | Empathy and Justice | Scoop.it
Inspector Allen said the theme of the TEDx talk was ‘#challenge accepted’, with speakers expected to put a challenge out to their listeners.

“Police have always felt empathy, but now they do more than feel it—they act on it. My challenge was for other organisations to take on empathy and act on it. It might be out of the scope of their core business but it makes them better people,” he said.

Watch Inspector Allen’s talk below or visit TEDxSouthBank website here.
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(Empathic Policing) How can we build better police forces? former Baltimore police officer emphasizes the need for empathy

(Empathic Policing) How can we build better police forces?  former Baltimore police officer emphasizes the need for empathy | Empathy and Justice | Scoop.it

A former Baltimore police officer emphasizes the need for empathy and criticizes the 'us vs. them' attitude common on police forces....


After writing a series of tweets last week naming various instances of corruption he witnessed as a cop, Sergeant Wood criticized urban police forces’ “us vs. them” mentality in an interview with The Washington Post. His prescription for the divided system, he said, is empathy.

“Police officers aren’t warriors. They aren’t soldiers,” Wood told the Post. “The important thing is to change the mindset, to foster a sense of empathy, so police officers see themselves as the protectors of these communities, not as an occupying force that’s at war with them...


Ultimately, he said, the solution "starts with empathy. We need to stop all this warrior talk, the militaristic language, and the us versus them rhetoric. We need a better metaphor. Police officers aren’t warriors. They aren’t soldiers. I don’t even like the mentality that we’re 'enforcing the laws.' Maybe a term like 'protectors.' 


Sarah Caspari

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Empathic Policing: New mental health approach for police: Offering solutions: The course is all about building empathy in the officers

Empathic Policing: New mental health approach for police: Offering solutions: The course is all about building empathy in the officers | Empathy and Justice | Scoop.it

A lot of agencies are coming to the realization that officers need to learn more de-escalation skills, especially with those with a mental illness," Woody said.


"The course is all about building empathy in the officers for people with a mental illness. Once they feel empathy, then they're more receptive to the de-escalation skills they learn later."

The course builds empathy through human interaction. Woody said trained police leaders who facilitate the courses have their students meet people with mental illnesses "when they're having a good day because police officers usually don't see them when they're having a good day, only when they're in crisis."


Marie Wilson

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(Empathic Policing) Police have dangerous jobs, but some empathy could make everyone safer

(Empathic Policing) Police have dangerous jobs, but some empathy could make everyone safer | Empathy and Justice | Scoop.it

Right now, it might seem impossible to eliminate the us-versus-them mindset that permeates society, but optimistically, I do not think that we are at an impasse. What we have to do is look at a trait that all humans already possess: empathy.


Empathy: A basic human tool with great potential
Empathy has evolved in humans and other mammals over time. It allows us to understand the emotions of others and share in those emotions. Expressing empathy has many advantages: it increases cooperation (we like to help each other out when we feel that we are understood), reduces stress and it may even feel good.


BY Chad Posick 

Assistant professor, Georgia Southern University


Culture of Empathy Builder Page http://j.mp/SRGxxu


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LAPD orders officers to show 'compassion and empathy' to homeless people

LAPD orders officers to show 'compassion and empathy' to homeless people | Empathy and Justice | Scoop.it
On Tuesday, the LAPD moved to reset this relationship. The Los Angeles Police Commission approved a new policy directing LAPD officers to treat homeless people with “compassion and empathy.”
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(Restorative Empathy) Center for Empathy in International Affairs Briefing Paper: Empathy in Conflict Resolution: If, How and When.

(Restorative Empathy) Center for Empathy in International Affairs Briefing Paper: Empathy in Conflict Resolution: If, How and When. | Empathy and Justice | Scoop.it

In collaboration with the United States Institute of Peace (USIP), the Center for Empathy in International Affairs held a consultation with 15 academics, experts and mediators in Washington DC on 14 March 2016.

The consultation addressed empathy in conflict resolution, building on insights from CEIA’s March 2016 consultation on empathy in mediation, and expanded on those discussions with new insights, issues and case examples.

 

The experts views and insights are captured in this CEIA briefing paper: Empathy in Conflict Resolution: If, How and When.

Briefing summary
Empathy has several definitions but can be considered as the practice of imagining or grasping the thoughts, feelings and perceptions of others. As such, it is an essential tool to resolve conflict and to ensure the sustainability of peace. Mediators or facilitators can empathize through finding something within their own character or experience that resonates with the parties.

 

This enables them to forge stronger connections, build trust and increase understanding. Empathizing helps mediators to identify a party’s key concerns and sacred values. 

 

image source: Intervention of the Sabine Women

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New scheme launched to teach “design thinking” to prisoners

New scheme launched to teach “design thinking” to prisoners | Empathy and Justice | Scoop.it

Design Against Crime Research Centre has been joined by other partners to launch the Makeright initiative, which is calling for designer volunteers.

Promoting empathy

Gamman says: “I suspect design volunteers will learn as much from teaching as our team have from the experience of working in prison. In fact I hope very much that the Makeright project will promote empathy in two specific ways.

 

“First that volunteers will understand inmates’ lives and experiences better. Secondly that inmates will find their hidden and often better self and that this humanising experience will activate more empathy, which many “switch off” to survive the prison.”

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Forget the peace talks. It's time to rewire brains | The Jewish Chronicle

Forget the peace talks. It's time to rewire brains | The Jewish Chronicle | Empathy and Justice | Scoop.it
For nearly 70 years, politicians, diplomats, grassroots activists and militants have tried and failed to resolve the Israel-Palestine crisis.


Perhaps scientists should be given a chance - although they might want to work on the titles of their conferences:
"Empathy Neuroscience: Translational Relevance for Conflict Resolution" was held this week at the British Academy in London.


The gathering, the brainchild of Cambridge professor Simon Baron-Cohen, was about stripping down the conflict between Israelis and Palestinians to the cellular level. Literally.
Attendees shared findings about the specific areas of the brain that respond empathically and the chemicals they secrete. The hope was that the science might provide some insights into creating what is still lacking between the two peoples: an empathic understanding of the "other" side that would allow for a lasting peace settlement.

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Philosopher Lori Gruen to speak on “Justice and Empathy Beyond the Human”

Philosopher Lori Gruen to speak on “Justice and Empathy Beyond the Human” | Empathy and Justice | Scoop.it

Can empathy play a role in the pursuit of justice, and do either justice or empathy help in thinking about ethics beyond the human?

 

Wesleyan philosopher Lori Gruen will explore these two questions in her March 10th lecture titled “Justice and Empathy Beyond the Human” as this year’s Robert D. Clark Lecturer in the Humanities. The lecture will take place at 7:30 p.m. in 156 Straub Hall.

 

In her talk,Gruen will argue that empathy is central to justice, and that it should play a central role in our ethical thinking and in our dealings with all sorts of different others, including other animals.


Gruen’s work lies at the intersection of ethical theory and practice, with a particular focus on issues that impact those often overlooked in traditional ethical investigations, e.g. women, people of color, and non-human animals. She has published extensively on topics in animal ethics, ecofeminism, and practical ethics more broadly, and is currently thinking about intersections of race, gender, and species and, as always, about chimpanzees.

 

More on Culture of Empathy Builder:  Lori Gruen
 http://j.mp/1GyciFG

 

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How Empathy Can Close the Gap Created by Crime: Edwin Rutsch interviews Pete Wallis 

How Empathy Can Close the Gap Created by Crime: Edwin Rutsch interviews Pete Wallis  | Empathy and Justice | Scoop.it

 "Victim empathy work helps them to acknowledge that it is real people that they have harmed. Empathy engenders a sense of shared experience, and an identification with and understanding of the other person's situation, feelings and motives. Empathy has the potential to profoundly change our interactions with one another."

 

Pete Wallis is the senior practitioner in restorative justice for Oxfordshire Youth Offending Service. He has facilitated hundreds of restorative meetings and written or co-authored several books and articles on the subject including,
Understanding Restorative Justice: How Empathy Can Close the Gap Created by Crime and
What Have I Done?: A Victim Empathy Programme for Young People

In 2011 he set up a charity to support young crime victims, and he is a consultant for the new Restorative Services Quality Mark.

 

 

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Read President Obama's Speech From the Dallas Memorial Service: with an open heart, we can learn to stand in each other’s shoes and look at the world through each other’s eyes.

Read President Obama's Speech From the Dallas Memorial Service: with an open heart, we can learn to stand in each other’s shoes and look at the world through each other’s eyes. | Empathy and Justice | Scoop.it
But then I am reminded of what the Lord tells Ezekiel. “I will give you a new heart,” the Lord says, “and put a new spirit in you. I will remove from you your heart of stone, and give you a heart of flesh.”


That’s what we must pray for, each of us. A new heart. Not a heart of stone, but a heart open to the fears and hopes and challenges of our fellow citizens.


That’s what we’ve seen in Dallas these past few days, and that’s what we must sustain. Because with an open heart, we can learn to stand in each other’s shoes and look at the world through each other’s eyes.

 

So that maybe the police officer sees his own son in that teenager with a hoodie, who’s kind of goofing off but not dangerous.

 

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A Real Conversation Requires Empathy for Police, Too

A Real Conversation Requires Empathy for Police, Too | Empathy and Justice | Scoop.it

Scott G. Erickson

 

Critics have suggested that much of the tension that shrouds police and community relations could be softened if only the police would better understand the unique experiences and worldview of those with whom they interact, particularly within communities of color.

This is absolutely true. Empathy is a vitally important element of effective policing. But to be truly effective, empathy must be shared and understood as a two-way street.

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Empathy Alone Won’t Stop Police Killings

Empathy Alone Won’t Stop Police Killings | Empathy and Justice | Scoop.it
In a way few can do, Obama called the country together to reach across the gaping divide that was exposed this week. He summed up the divided understanding many Blacks and whites have about policing and police violence. He suggested reality is more complex than the simple rhetoric we hear in the media and encourage all sides to empathize with the other.

“Because with an open heart,” said Obama, “we can learn to stand in each other’s shoes and look at the world through each other’s eyes, so that maybe the police officer sees his own son in that teenager with a hoodie who’s kind of goofing off but not dangerous and the teenager – maybe the teenager will see in the police officer the same words and values and authority of his parents.”

Of course empathy is important and we should encourage it. But the president falls short; empathy alone will never end the regular and widespread killing of black people in disproportionate numbers.

 

It’s a racist system, not a few individual racist police that devalues black lives and leaves us dead so easily.

 

Libero Della Piana

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(Empathic Policing) Richmond police chief: That's really what community policing should be about.'

(Empathic Policing) Richmond police chief:  That's really what community policing should be about.' | Empathy and Justice | Scoop.it
Richmond police chief: 'All lives matter. That's really what community policing should be about.'


When Chris Magnus first moved to Richmond, Calif., in 2006, he would hear gunshots at night, sometimes very close to his house. That would be disturbing to anyone, but it was especially so to Magnus, as he had just been hired to be Richmond's new chief of police....


The term “community policing” has become such a buzz phrase that “Pretty much every department, if you ask them, would say they're doing community policing,” says Magnus, “And I think most believe it. But the challenge is: is community policing really policing the community in the way that the community wants to be policed, or is it driven by the police department?”


Magnus' approach has been to build partnerships with the community at every opportunity, learning from the residents what their priorities are, in order to define where resources should go.


by Brad Marshland


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Teaching cops empathy to deter use of force

Teaching cops empathy to deter use of force | Empathy and Justice | Scoop.it

A class being given to police officers in San Diego was lauded in a recent national conference as an example of what departments need to do to better control the use of force.


At the heart of the approach is emotional intelligence, basically, being self aware and empathetic.


The conference, titled “Use of Force: Taking Policing to a Higher Standard,” was held in Washington, D.C., Jan. 29.


About 200 officials from police departments across the nation, including officers from San Diego and Chula Vista, gathered with federal officials, academics and community leaders to find ways to staunch what has been a rolling national controversy since the shooting of Michael Brown in Ferguson, Mo.


By Lyndsay Winkley

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(Empathic Policing) Training helps heighten officers’ empathy for victims

(Empathic Policing) Training helps heighten officers’ empathy for victims | Empathy and Justice | Scoop.it
J and his brother also donated their journals and their correspondence with friends and with the perpetrator to provide insight into what they went through for "Illuminations," a training program to build empathy.

"If you can understand truly what somebody else is feeling without judgment, you are more likely to be able to respond in the way that they need and in the end, for the criminal justice system, you're less likely to revictimize them," Pfeifer said.

"If the individual feels like you are genuinely empathic with them, they're more likely to cooperate, and you need that from an investigative standpoint," she continued.
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Restorative Justice: Resources for Schools

Restorative Justice: Resources for Schools | Empathy and Justice | Scoop.it
Restorative justice empowers students to resolve conflicts on their own and in small groups, and it's a growing practice at schools around the country. Essentially, the idea is to bring students together in peer-mediated small groups to talk, ask questions, and air their grievances. (This four-part tutorial from the Centre for Justice and Reconciliation is a wonderful primer.)

For the growing number of districts using restorative justice, the programs have helped strengthen campus communities, prevent bullying, and reduce student conflicts. And the benefits are clear: early-adopting districts have seen drastic reductions in suspension and expulsion rates, and students say they are happier and feel safer.
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(Empathy & Justice) Do We Need More Empathic Judges?

(Empathy & Justice) Do We Need More Empathic Judges? | Empathy and Justice | Scoop.it

A light rape sentence sparks outrage—and raises questions about the place of empathy and bias in judicial decision-making.

 

In 2009, President Obama told Americans that he thought empathy was an important quality for a judge to possess, saying, “I view that quality of empathy, of understanding and identifying with people’s hopes and struggles, as an essential ingredient for arriving at just decisions and outcomes.”

In the debate that followed, some legal scholars argued that more empathic judges might be less punitive toward those who come from difficult backgrounds.

 

But others worried that empathic judges might show favoritism or bias, as critics allege happened in the Stanford swimmer case. Scientists have long known that empathy plays a role in how people treat each other. Empathy is a potent predictor of helping behavior, and will lead people to altruistic action even at great risk to themselves.

 

The opposite is also true: not having empathy for someone will likely increase your willingness to inflict harm on them, particularly if they are from a different racial group.

 

By Jill Suttie

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How to Cure a Deficiency of Empathy During Conflict

How to Cure a Deficiency of Empathy During Conflict | Empathy and Justice | Scoop.it
As a professor of politics, I see violent extremism as a disease, and those infected with it suffer from what I call ‘empathy deficiency.’ Violent extremists in Palestine and Israel are infected with this disease; they look at their opponents and see ghosts ready to be eliminated rather than the living. The effect of this disease also impacts the general community, whose members are unaware and fail to understand the valuable effects of empathy on the reconciliation process.

When a moderate Israeli becomes aware that the Charter of Hamas, a defacto governing body of the Gaza Strip, calls for the killing of all Jews, then his feelings of empathy for the other drop dramatically.

 

by Mohammed S. Dajani

 

 

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The Role of Empathy in Florida Workers’ Compensation MediationWCI360 - Workers' Compensation Institute

The Role of Empathy in Florida Workers’ Compensation MediationWCI360 - Workers' Compensation Institute | Empathy and Justice | Scoop.it

The workers’ compensation mediation allows the parties to be empathic with one another.

At mediation, the employer/carrier may make a decision to accept a claim, provide a requested benefit or benefits, or offer to settle the claim in its entirety, based primarily on an assessment of the obligation pursuant to law, the risks associated with the claim, and in the interest of doing what is right. There are, however, other cognitive processes at play.  

 

The workers’ compensation mediation allows the parties to be empathic with one another. The Oxford American Dictionary defines empathy as “the ability to identify oneself mentally with a person or thing and so understand his feelings or its meaning.” Oxford American Dictionary ( 1986).

 

Empathy can further be understood as “effective” empathy and “cognitive” empathy. [RSA Animate, The Power of Outrospection, Roman Krznovic (YouTube).]

By K.A. DAY
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Can the neuroscience of empathy help to solve a problem as intractable as the Israel-Palestine conflict?

Can the neuroscience of empathy help to solve a problem as intractable as the Israel-Palestine conflict? | Empathy and Justice | Scoop.it

Can the neuroscience of empathy help to solve a problem as intractable as the Israel-Palestine conflict?

That is the question that was considered by academics who gathered at the British Academy in London on 7 and 8 March to discuss how insights from research might help the region to achieve peace.

Simone Shamay-Tsoory, a professor in the University of Haifa’s department of psychology, presented research showing that when groups are in conflict, they rate their own group as suffering more than outsiders in identical situations.

When Israeli Jews and Palestinians were shown a picture of a hand shut in a car bonnet, they rated this as being far more painful when told that the owner of the hand had a name from their own group, compared with the other group or Europeans, her research found.

 

David Matthews

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Shiraz Visinko's curator insight, April 15, 6:41 PM

Interesting insight - the more closely alligned to someone the more empathy we feel. Empathy is not a nice to have extra in UX it is a core business skill. So how can UXers increase their empathy quotient?

 

Roman Krznaric, empathy advisor to Oxfam and the United Nations, an academic sociologist (formerly of Cambridge University and founding faculty member of The School of Life in London has three tips for us. 

 

1. Get curious about strangers

 

Chat to the person sitting next to you on the bus, dont just talk about the weather, talk about things that matter, what makes them tick and do it regularly, set yourself a challenge and do it at least once a week. 

 

2. Listen and be vulnerable

 

To increase your empathy by being curious you need two other skills, radical listening and making yourself vulnerable.

Empathy is a bond and it requires the removal of masks, revealing ourselves to  create a strong empathic bond. "Empathy is a two-way street."

 

3. Expand your Circle of Empathy

 

Empathising with those you have a natural affinity to comes naturally, the tricky thing is to expand your empathy towards people whose beliefs you don't share.

 

 

One of the most powerful documentary examples of this I've seen is a film called "I can change your mind about climate" which brings together Australian Youth Climate Coalition activist Anna Rose and Australian politician and sceptic Nick Minchin to reveal while the debate has become so vitriolic. 

 

Want to know what your empathy quotient looks like? The University of California, Berkley's Greater Good Science Center has devised an empathy quiz to discover you base rate of empathy.

 

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Univ. of Washington law profs. criticize Scalia's legacy over lack of 'empathy'

Univ. of Washington law profs. criticize Scalia's legacy over lack of 'empathy' | Empathy and Justice | Scoop.it

“In looking at his legacy, I think his greatest flaw … was a lack of empathy, and I mean this in two respects,” Richards continued. “One, I think he just had a difficult time understanding people who were different from him. I didn’t see a lot of empathy in Justice Scalia’s opinions for people who were different. 


At a technical level, too, he lacks an empathy for his colleagues – with [sic] his withering dissents and concurrences got in the news they made soundbites – but they didn’t wear well with his colleagues. If you work with someone for 30 years and anytime you disagree with someone you’re either a fool or a villain, it’s difficult to work with that person.”


Anthony Gockowski


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