Louisville should hire a full-time violence prevention coordinator, do more to address vacant houses and foster more economic development in west Louisville, according to a report commissioned by Mayor Greg Fischer to find ways to address violence in Louisville.“This is not a mayor’s office program, this is not a police department program, this is not a parenting program. It takes all of us," said Fischer.The 37-member work group was created after three people were fatally shot in broad daylight in the Parkland neighborhood in May. Since then, five subcommittees have met to discuss how community building, education, employment, heath and criminal justice all play a role in the city's violence. At a news conference after the report's release, Fischer said the common themes of the report are youth, families and social norms.Each subgroup proposed various recommendations--nearly 80 in total--which Fischer's administration will review and use to create a long-term violence prevention strategy over the next six months.The report is just the beginning, said LaQuandra Nesbitt, task force chair and city health director. But, she said, Louisville is moving in the right direction.A leading youth violence prevention expert, Jack Calhoun, met with city officials to discuss the report. He said, "the report you have is a gold mine. Now the work is to shape that into an action plan of goals, objectives."Also among the Violence Prevention Work Group's recommendations are Louisville schools to implement violence prevention programs for children in pre-kindergarten to grade 12, more diversity training for teachers and intervention programs for young people who commit their first crimes, the report said.Read the Violence Prevention Work Group's report here.Fischer said Louisville has already begun addressing some issues related to violence, but metro government has yet to make a full plan -- and he called for community support in that process.Here are the 37 members of the task force:Chair Dr. Blaine Hudson, Dean of the College of Arts & Sciences at the University of Louisville (stepped down due to health issues)Vice Chair Dr. LaQuandra Nesbitt, Director of the Department of Public Health and Wellness (Current chair)Darrell Aniton, Louisville Metro Office of Youth DevelopmentMerv Aubespin, retired Courier-Journal editor and authorReverend Pedro Basden, Quinn Chapel AMECol. Kenton Buckner, LMPDDr. Kevin Cosby, pastor of St. Stephen’s ChurchBob Cunningham, civil rights leaderRaoul Cunningham, President of Louisville NAACPRalph De Chabert, Diversity Director for Brown Forman Corporation and Chair of Ali Center BoardChristopher 2X, community activistJudge Sean Delahanty, District Court JudgeWaymon Eddings, Chair for the Parkland Community Advisory BoardJudge Brian Edwards, Circuit Court JudgeTad Hughes, University of Louisville Southern Police InstituteDana Jackson-Thompson, Executive Director for Network Center for Community ChangeCouncilman David James, who represents Old Louisville and parts of west LouisvilleRev. Vincent James, Elim Baptist Church, located in the Parkland NeighborhoodDr. Ricky Jones, University of Louisville, Department of Pan African StudiesEleanor Jordan, President of the Parkland Neighborhood Improvement AssociationJames Leavell, Urban League, Reentry ProgrammingDr. Renee Mapp, Executive Director for Wesley House Community ServicesJohn Marshall, JCPS Diversity DirectorRhonda Mathis, Community ActivistState Rep. Darryl OwensTroy Pitcock, Louisville Metro Police FoundationNeal Robertson, community and neighborhood leaderChristina Shadle, Greater Louisville Inc.Councilman David Tandy, who represents downtown and parts of west LouisvilleSteve Tarver, President and CEO of YMCA Greater LouisvilleSam Watkins, President of Louisville Central Community CentersLavel White, Connected Voices youth leaderRichard Whitlock, Getting All PeopleJack Will, Executive Director for Jefferson County League of CitiesAubrey Williams, Sr., attorneySylvia Wright, Shawnee Weed & SeedDr. Tony Zipple, President & CEO of Seven Counties ServicesLouisville has already trained 60 people for a planned crisis response team, but the members still lack certification. Louisville Metro Police recently created a VIPER Unit intended to address the city's worst criminals. Chief Steve Conrad said that by arresting those worst offenders, communities will be able to change crime in their communities.WFPL's Devin Katayama is at the news conference, and we'll bring you more as it becomes available.