Each day, incidents take place on college campuses that require evaluation by campus safety professionals to determine whether or not they warrant a timely warning for the campus community. No matter how often this process takes place, new questions arise about how to best determine whether or not such an alert is needed.
Join us for this webinar to learn how you can use the Clery Center’s Timely Warning Project Plan, a tool for re-evaluating your timely warning policies and procedures and how to communicate about the intentions and uses of timely warnings on your campus. We will walk through this plan together during the webinar.
Please submit questions on timely warnings to Laura Egan at email@example.com by September 19th to have answers included within the webinar.
Senior Director of Programs
Laura Egan oversees the development and execution of training and technical assistance projects, programs, and resources at Clery Center, including Clery Act Training Seminars, webinars, and National Campus Safety Awareness Month. She presents nationally and provides individualized support on compliance with and implementation of Clery Act requirements, campus safety, compliance, and gender based violence and discrimination. Prior to joining the Clery Center, Laura worked at Saint Joseph’s University in Philadelphia, PA for five years serving in both residence life and student conduct roles.
Laura earned a B.A. in Psychology from Villanova University and a M.A. in Education and Human Development from The George Washington University.
Interim Executive Director
Abigail Boyer manages a comprehensive array of services and programs for Clery Center, including Jeanne Clery Act Training, online curriculum development, and National Campus Safety Awareness Month. She also presents nationally on topics related to campus safety, the Clery Act, dynamics of sexual and domestic violence, and victims’ services.
Prior to joining the Clery Center, Abigail served as the Community Outreach Coordinator for The Crime Victims’ Center of Chester County, where she was instrumental in the development and implementation of prevention education programs targeted towards students, parents, and other community members.
Abigail earned a B.A. in Political Science at West Chester University and an M.S. in Organization Development and Leadership with a concentration in Adult Learning and Training at Saint Joseph’s University. She has been a contributor to Campus Safety Magazine, The New York Times, The Washington Post, LA Times, and Huffington Post.