Videos on Cure Violence

PBS NOVA – Cure Violence Feature

Ted Talk – Dr. Gary Slutkin

Cure Violence Mini-Documentary

Cure Violence Colombia

Cure Violence Trinidad

Cure Violence South Africa

Cure Violence Animated Short

PBS NewsHour (2016)

The Daily Show w/ Trevor Noah (2016)

Al Jazeera – Cure Violence Bronx

Bloomberg – Cure Violence NYC

CNN/PBS – Christiane Amanpour

The Interrupters — Award winning documentary

Flamo – clips from The Interrupters

Crime Watch Daily

Introduction to Cure Violence

Cure Violence RWJF video

Cure Violence – Relationship with Police

Cure Violence Animated Short #2

Robert Wood Johnson Fdn – Cure Violence in Chicago

Baltimore Safe Streets Documentary

New York City Evaluation Presentation

NYC Panel – Cure Violence in Action

Panel – State of the Evidence on Cure Violence

ITV News

You & Me Morning Show

Gary Slutkin interview with Kelly Wright

Wayne Brewton, Baltimore Safe Streets

Dennis Wise, Baltimore Safe Streets

One Earth Future – interview with Gary Slutkin

Podcasts featuring Cure Violence

New Yorker Podcast

WNYC – The Takeaway

PRI’s The World

NPR – Tiny Spark

WNYC – The Takeaway

Ted Radio Hour

Anne E. Casey

Innovation Hub

STL Community Cast

Decarcerated

Video of Presentations on Cure Violence

Gary Slutkin – Dent Conference

Gary Slutkin – PopTech

Gary Slutkin – CUSP 2013

Gary Slutkin – 2013 Elfenworks

Gary Slutkin presentation to MacLean Center

Books featuring Cure Violence

“Cure Violence offers a window into the power of public health programs…”

“Violence is a contagious disease. This is good news as this knowledge offers new strategies for control.”

“Cure Violence seeks to reduce lethal violence by working with the highest risk in the most impacted communities…”

“What Slutkin brings … is training and mentoring, technical skill, functional (not locally specific) knowledge, a scientifically developed methodology, and a perspective on how these kinds of problems work in many different places.”

“Successful replication of the [Cure Violence] model in Iraq validates this implicit understanding that violence is a learned behavior that acts like an infectious disease.”

“Through the epidemiologist Gary Slutkin … I learned to view social contagions as neither inherently good or bad.”

“Gary Slutkin of [Cure Violence] wrote to me, “I believe that someday we may be able to contain violence, as we have so many other problems of history.””

“Slutkin was stunned and disappointed by the so-called solutions that existed for treating violence.”

“Violence should be defined globally as primarily a health issue…”