Cherie Smith-Mosbey is a former criminal defense investigator where every domestic violence case she handled ended in homicide. She also ‘toxic dream life’ survivor, where she struggled for years to leave her unhealthy marriage of 21 years. In her book ‘Dare to Leave So You Can Live’ sha shares what she learned as an investigator by teaching how domestic violence evolves and relationships escalate so women can get out before the relationship turns violent or deadly.
The Light Within
by Diana Bellerose
Ruth Mutanda is the founder and CEO of Ruth For Women an organization for abused women and children brought up in abusive homes. She is a survivor of abuse for 32 years.
Ruth is a mother of 3 daughters and 1 son as well as being a grandmother of 4. She was married to a former diplomat for 34 years and they served in the diplomatic service for 12 years (France, Ethiopia and South Africa). Currently finishing her BA Hons in Community Development. She holds a degree in Interior Designing, Theology a Diploma in Hospitality and Events Management and a Diploma in Counselling. She is an entrepreneur and an author.
Jossine Abrahams is a successful Health Care worker who owns a Health Care Business. She was born in Africa and moved to the United Kingdom with her daughter in the early 90’s. She is the CEO of Life Change Training & Home Care Ltd. & Zim – South Foods in London and also a college Lecturer in Health & Social Care?
Yvette Alisa (Ortiz) Henderson was born in the U.S. Price Utah. I grew up in a lower-middle-class household where I was the first generation college graduate double majoring in, Social Work and Generously. I attended a Private Catholic School and was a straight-A high honor Student up until the time I graduated graduate school. My parents had me on a very tight lease. I never dated because my focus was primarily on school work. I obtained my first job when I was 14 where I waited tables at a Chinese Restaurant. Bought my first car when I was 16 and paid my entire way through college
‘Simple, there are 6,700 women living unsheltered on our streets by official count. By unofficial count, including the women crashing on couches and sleeping in cars, we probably have over 30,000 women in the city of Los Angeles and over 50,000 in Los Angeles county. These women are continuously exposed to extreme violence,sex crimes, and the weather.’ Mel Tillekeratne
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