Examples of physical abuse include: Start by learning that you are not alone.More than one in 10 high school students have already experienced some form of physical aggression from a dating partner, and many of these teens did not know what to do when it happened.ANALYZING REPEAT VICTIMIZATION, Deborah Lamm Weisel, Problem-Oriented Guides for Police Problem-Solving Tools Series No. Muggah, World Health Organization and Centers for Disease Control and Prevention. MEETING SURVIVORS' NEEDS THROUGH NON-RESIDENTIAL DOMESTIC VIOLENCE SERVICES & SUPPORTS: A MULTI-STATE STUDY, Eleanor Lyon and Jill Bradshaw, University of Connecticut, School of Social Work, West Hartford, CT and Anne Menard, National Resource Center on Domestic Violence, Harrisburg, PA: November 2011. Highlights and Lowlights of Researcher-Practitioner Collaborations in the Criminal Justice System, Findings from the Researcher-Practitioner Partnerships Study (RPPS), Tami P. Murray and Paige Hall Smith, The University of North Carolina at Greensboro, Greensboro, NC: 2009., Misha Werschkul, Barbara Gault and Heidi Hartmann, Institute for Women’s Policy Research, Washington, DC: November 2004. & Faith Knight Foundation and Institute for Women’s Policy Research.4, Office of Community Oriented Policing Services, Washington, DC: August 2005. Carbon, Director, Office on Violence Against Women, January 6, 2012. METHODS FOR COUNTING HIGH-FREQUENCY REPEAT VICTIMIZATIONS IN THE NATIONAL CRIME VICTIMIZATION SURVEY, Janet L. Guidelines for Successful Researcher-Practitioner Partnerships in the Criminal Justice System, Findings from the Researcher-Practitioner Partnerships Study (RPPS), Tami P. TWO STEPS FORWARD, ONE STEP BACK – COMMUNITY ATTITUDES TO VIOLENCE AGAINST WOMEN: PROGRESS AND CHALLENGES IN CREATING SAFE AND HEALTHY ENVIRONMENTS FOR VICTORIAN WOMEN, Natalie Taylor and Jenny Mouzos, Australian Institute of Criminology and Victorian Health Promotion Foundation, Canberra, AU: 2006. Department of Justice, Washington, DC: January 2003.
DESCRIPTIVE ANALYSIS OF SEXUAL ASSAULT INCIDENTS REPORTED TO ALASKA STATE TROOPERS: 2003-2004, Greg Postle, André B. 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. Lyons, RESEARCH PROPOSAL APPLICATION AND EVALUATION FORMS – FOR USE BY DOMESTIC VIOLENCE AND RAPE CRISIS CENTER ADVOCATES, Carol E. Evidence-Based Policy and Practice: The Role of the State in Advancing Criminal Justice Research, Findings from the Researcher-Practitioner Partnerships Study (RPPS), Tami P. VIOLENCE AGAINST INDIAN WOMEN, FINAL REVISED REPORT, Pamela Jumper Thurman, Roe Bubar, Barbara Plested, Ruth Edwards, Pamela Le Master, Erica Bystrom, Marisa Hardy, De Wayne Tahe, Martha Burnside and E. Fisher, editor, Division of Criminal Justice at the University of Cincinnati, Cincinnati, OH: 2004.With one in four women victimized by domestic violence in her lifetime, each of us knows someone who has been affected, whether we know it or not.The survivor may be a family member, a coworker, someone who worships with you, a friend, or an acquaintance.Children are also affected by domestic violence, even if they are not abused or do not witness it directly. Department of Justice, women are 90-95 percent more likely to be victims of domestic violence than are men.The majority of victims of domestic violence are women, although men can also be victimized. Those men who are victimized include both men who experience intimate partner violence in gay relationships and men who are battered by a female partner.