2022 International Criminal Justice Conference
 

ADDITIONAL ACITIVITES


The 10th International Criminal Justice Conference will be hosted at the Edge, Federation Square, Melbourne on Wednesday 23rd November and Thursday 24th November 2022.

During the Conference there will be opportunities to attend the Welcome Reception on Tuesday 22nd November 2022 (the evening before) and the Conference Dinner on Wednesday 23rd 
November 2022 (the evening of Day One).

WELCOME RECEPTION

Date & Time: 5.00pm - 6.30pm, Tuesday 22nd November 2022
Venue: The Edge, Federation Square Melbourne
Address: Flinders Street, Federation Square Grove (Conference Venue)
Tickets: Included in Full Registration, or $75 per person
 


The Welcome Reception is a great opportunity to network with colleagues, meet new people and relax prior to the first day of the Conference.

The event will be hosted on Tuesday 22nd November 2022 from 5pm, providing canapes and beverages. If you are attending the Conference then this is a must attend event, as the evening will set the scene for the two days ahead and is conveniently located within the registration area of the Conference venue.

One complimentary ticket is provided if you're registering under the 'full conference package', please ensure you confirm your attendance when registering.

 

 

CONFERENCE DINNER

Date & Time: 6.30pm - 10.00pm, Wednesday 23rd November 2022
Venue: Old Melbourne Gaol
Address: 377 Russel Street, Melbourne Grove (1.1km from Conference Venue)
Tickets: $120.00 per person
 


The Conference Dinner will be held on Wednesday 23rd November 2022 at the Old Melbourne Gaol (1.1km from the Conference Venue).

Tickets are limited ($120.00) please book your tickets now or you might miss out!

The evening will include canapes, drinks and live entertainment, providing a lively environment for networking opportunities. 

OLD MELBOURNE GAOL HISTORY 

When the Old Melbourne Gaol was built in the mid-1800s, it dominated the Melbourne skyline as a symbol of authority. Inside the Gaol, dangerous criminals were held alongside petty offenders, the homeless and the mentally ill.

Between 1842 and its closure in 1929 the Gaol was the scene of 133 hangings including Australia’s most infamous citizen, the bushranger Ned Kelly. Today you can visit the Old Melbourne Gaol to find out what life was like for the men and women who lived and died here all those years ago.