Interview with District Attorney Nancy O’Malley

DA Nancy O'Malley HI RES

Alameda County District Attorney Nancy O’Malley has worked in the DA’s office for over thirty years. She is nationally known for her revolutionary work on behalf of Domestic Violence survivors, and for sexually exploited people, especially children. In this conversation, Nancy speaks candidly about the motivations for her work, how she practices self care and her commitment to learning from victims and survivors.


Episode 12 – Interview with Aparna Kota, MD

aparna web photo

In this last episode of season two, Carey talks with Dr. Aparna Kota, a pediatrician with Kaiser Permanente. She works in San Francisco, where she is a local leader for child abuse prevention and advocacy. She is also on the board of Safe and Sound (Formerly the SF Child Abuse Prevention Center) and she is an associate clinical faculty at UCSF where she teaches medical students and pediatric residents. She and Carey talk about leadership and struggling to use data about Adverse Childhood Experiences (ACEs) in clinical practice.

Stay tuned for Season Three of the podcast in 2018

Kaiser Permanente Family Violence Prevention Program

Safe and Sound

Episode 11 – Interview with Katie Albright, Esq.

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Season Two: Carey talks with Katie Albright, director of Safe and Sound (formerly the San Francisco Child Abuse Prevention Center). Throughout her career, Katie has been pioneering in the fields of law, education and social services, both domestically and internationally. Pioneering is a legacy in her family as her mother, Madeleine Albright was the first woman in US history to serve as secretary of state. Katie and Carey discuss the value of a big vision that is grounded in real data and strategic partnerships.

Safe and Sound

Parenting Hotline 415-441-KIDS (5437)

Episode 7: Interview with Cherri Allison, Esq.


Season Two: Carey talks with Cherri Allison, Esq., executive director of the Alameda County Family Justice Center. Ms. Allison deconstructs traditional, transactional business models of social services in favor of creating a relational, listening environment where survivors discover for themselves what they need to thrive. They discuss how she imagined the word of a family justice center before these centers existed and the seeds of wisdom she wants to share with younger leaders.

Alameda County Family Justice Center