CHILDREN'S EXPOSURE TO INTIMATE PARTNER VIOLENCE AND OTHER FAMILY VIOLENCE, Sherry Hamby, David Finkelhor, Heather Turner and Richard Ormrod, Office of Juvenile Justice and Delinquency Prevention, Washington, DC: October 2011.DESCRIPTIVE ANALYSIS OF SEXUAL ASSAULT INCIDENTS REPORTED TO ALASKA STATE TROOPERS: 2003-2004, Greg Postle, André B. A ROOM OF OUR OWN: SEXUAL ASSAULT SURVIVORS EVALUATE SERVICES – A RESEARCH REPORT FROM THE NEW YORK CITY ALLIANCE AGAINST SEXUAL ASSAULT, Deborah Fry, New York City Alliance Against Sexual Assault, New York, NY: April 2007.DOMESTIC VIOLENCE AND SEXUAL ASSAULT ~ SURVEY OF ATTITUDES AND EXPERIENCES OF TEENS AND ADULTS, NO MORE, Avon Foundation for Women and Gf K Public Affairs & Corporate Communications, New York, NY: September 23, 2013. Conoscenti and Jenna Mc Cauley, National Online Resource Center on Violence Against Women, Harrisburg, PA: July 2007. Fagan, Research in Brief, National Institute of Justice, Washington, DC: July 2001. The White House Blog, posted by Lynn Rosenthal, White House Adviser on Violence Against Women, January 6, 2012. Lauritsen, Jennifer Gatewood Owens, Michael Planty, Michael R. Truman, Bureau of Justice Statistics, Washington, DC: April 2012. NATIONAL SURVEY ON COMMUNITY ATTITUDES TO VIOLENCE AGAINST WOMEN 2009, Australian Institute of Criminology, The Social Research Centre and Victorian Health Promotion Foundation, Canberra, AU. How Researchers Can Develop Successful Relationships with Criminal Justice Practitioners, Findings from the Researcher-Practitioner Partnerships Study (RPPS), Tami P. Crosby, La Vonne Ortega and Cindi Melanson, National Center for Injury Prevention and Control, Atlanta, GA: February 2011.DOMESTIC VIOLENCE AND SEXUAL ASSAULT DATA COLLECTION SYSTEMS IN THE STATES, FINAL REPORT, Stan Orchowsky and Candace Johnson, Justice Research and Statistics Association, Washington, DC: September 1999. THE EFFECTS OF ARREST ON INTIMATE PARTNER VIOLENCE: NEW EVIDENCE FROM THE SPOUSE ASSAULT REPLICATION PROGRAM, Christopher D. EMERGENCY DEPARTMENT VIOLENCE SURVEILLANCE STUDY, Emergency Nurses Association, Institute for Emergency Nursing Research, Des Plaines, IL: November 2011. ESTIMATING THE INCIDENCE OF RAPE AND SEXUAL ASSAULT, Candace Kruttschnitt, William D. House (editors), Institute of Medicine, Washington, DC: November 2013. ETHICAL AND SAFETY RECOMMENDATIONS FOR INTERVENTION RESEARCH ON VIOLENCE AGAINST WOMEN, World Health Organization and RTI International, Geneva, CH: February 2016. (report and infographics) Noël Busch-Armendariz, Deidi Olaya-Rodriquez, Matt Kammer-Kerwick, Karin Wachter, Catlin Sulley, Kathleen Anderson and Melody Huslage, Institute on Domestic Violence & Sexual Assault, Austin, TX: August 2015. MILITARY AND CIVILIAN REPORTS OF SUSPECTED AND SUBSTANTIATED CHILD ABUSE AND NEGLECT, National Child Abuse & Neglect Data System (scroll down), and U. Copyright © 2009 Victorian Health Promotion Foundation. Sullivan, Enna Khondkaryan, Lauren Moss-Racusin and Bonnie S. The Role of State Administrative Agencies in Advancing Criminal Justice Research, Findings from the Researcher-Practitioner Partnerships Study (RPPS), Tami P. SOLUTIONS TO THE RESEARCH-PRACTICE GAP IN DOMESTIC VIOLENCE: A MODIFIED DELPHI STUDY WITH DOMESTIC VIOLENCE COALITION LEADERS – SUMMARY OF FINDINGS, Christine E.Bullying is one type of youth violence that threatens young people’s well-being.Bullying can result in physical injuries, social and emotional difficulties, and academic problems.The harmful effects of bullying are frequently felt by others, including friends and families, and can hurt the overall health and safety of schools, neighborhoods, and society.
In this unprecedented undertaking, a total of 42 scholars and 70 research assistants at 20 universities and research institutions spent two years or more researching their topics and writing the results. Researchers were asked to conduct a formal search for published, peer-reviewed studies through standard, widely-used search programs, and then catalogue and summarize all known research studies relevant to each major topic and its sub-topics. DUniversity of British Columbia (Canada)Leila Dutton, Ph. In the interest of thoroughness and transparency, the researchers agreed to summarize all quantitative studies published in peer-reviewed journals after 1990, as well as any major studies published prior to that time, and to clearly specify exclusion criteria. University of Haifa (Israel)CONTEXT OF ABUSEKen Corvo, Ph. Domestic violence, generally, has high levels of repeat calls for police service. For instance, police data in West Yorkshire (United Kingdom) showed that 42 percent of domestic violence incidents within one year were repeat offenses, and one-third of domestic violence offenders were responsible for two-thirds of all domestic violence incidents reported to the police.It is likely that some victims of domestic violence experience physical assault only once and others experience it repeatedly over a period as short as 12 months. British research suggests that the highest risk period for further assault is within the first four weeks of the last assault. Offenders convicted of domestic violence account for about 25 percent of violent offenders in local jails and 7 percent of violent offenders in state prisons. Many of those convicted of domestic violence have a prior conviction history: more than 70 percent of offenders in jail for domestic violence have prior convictions for other crimes, not necessarily domestic violence. Although there is a popular conception that the risk of domestic violence increases when a couple separates, in fact, most assaults occur during a relationship rather than after it is over. However, still unknown is whether the severity (as opposed to the frequency) of violence increases once a battered woman leaves.