Strengthening Arts and Juvenile Justice
Recorded On: 05/01/2020
About this Breakout Session
This advocacy training session focuses on strengthening the arts and juvenile justice. Our main advocacy ask is to urge Congress to appropriate $61.5 million for Title V Juvenile Justice Delinquency Prevention Initiative Grants at the Office of Juvenile Justice and Delinquency Prevention (OJJDP), and include report language instructing OJJDP to include the arts as an eligible component of its prevention, diversion, reentry, and residential juvenile justice grant programs.
- Christopher Fisher, Spinnaker Government Relations
- David Freudenthal, Carnegie Hall
This event is a part of the National Arts Action Digital Summit.
How to View the Recording: locate the “Strengthening Arts and Juvenile Justice Recorded” or “Strengthening Arts and Juvenile Justice Recorded with Closed Captions” box on the right-hand side of this page. Click the box and a red VIEW VIDEO button will appear. Click on that button and the recorded session will open in a pop-up window. Please note that you must be logged in to your account and registered for this event in order to view the recording.
Founder and Principal, Spinnaker Government Relations
Christopher Fisher is the founder and principal at Spinnaker Government Relations, a lobbying firm exclusively dedicated to supporting social impact nonprofits organizations. With well over a decade of experience in lobbying and advocacy, he provides organizations with a DC insider’s understanding of federal funding and policy and a strategic vision to enact positive change. His policy expertise includes the arts and culture, juvenile justice reform, runaway and homeless youth services, human trafficking prevention, international exchange programs, youth development and mentoring, behavioral health, as well as reentry and employment services for formerly incarcerated persons.
Director of Government Relations, Carnegie Hall
David Freudenthal is the Director of Government Relations at Carnegie Hall. During his more than two decades at the Hall, David has successfully developed extensive partnerships with human services agencies and aligned programs with policies at the City, State, and Federal levels. Through advocacy and collaboration with both local and national coalitions, David has increased the awareness of Carnegie Hall’s music education and social impact programs and gained support at all levels of government for issues pertaining to arts and culture, including arts and juvenile justice, early childhood music education and maternal health, and a national distance learning initiative. David received his bachelor’s from Vassar College and a master’s in City Planning from MIT.