This issue of the Partners in Social Change Newsletter includes various articles on the topic of engaging men in the movement to end sexual violence.  Topics include guiding principles for men in the movement, reaching queer and trans men, and a "Framework for Engaging Average Joe," among others.

The April 2011 issue of the Justice Resource Update newsletter includes information on addressing youth violence, sexual assault kit researchers, information and resources for Sexual Assault Response Teams (SARTs), and information the prevalence of violence in the workplace.

The 2011 edition of The Resource celebrates NSVRC's 10 year anniversary with articles on creative thinking in sexual violence prevention, collaboration between advocacy and sex offender management, engaging bystanders and new research on public perceptions on sexual violence.

A newsletter entirely devoted to the bystander intervention approach to primary prevention.  This publication explores the Red Flag Campaign, Relationship Roles in Ending Sexism and Male Dominance, and program highlights.

View the document.

The Winter 2010 edition of WCSAP's newsletter focuses on working with LGBTIQ survivors.  Articles focus on creating safe space, interrupting problematic language, and SANE protocol for working individuals who identify as LGBTIQ.

Access: Setting the Stage: Strategies for Supporting LGBTIQ Survivors

This special issue of Restoration highlights the growing movement to address sexual violence against native women.

 

This issue of Connections shares insight from programs that are empowering youth to become media savvy not only by giving them the tools to be critical consumers, but also by giving them a voice.

Read this issue.

The Resource Newsletter of the National Sexual Violence Resource Center: Spring/Summer 2009The Spring/Summer 2009 edition of The Resource focuses on the intersection between sexual violence and physical and mental health.  Articles include information about Sexual Assault Nurse Examiner (SANE) collaboration, vicarious trauma, the role of healthcare providers in sexual violence prevention, and sexual assault against elders. 

This article is the second part of the new Allicance journal, Revolution. In this part of the journal, Melissa A. DeDomenico-Payne shares her own perspective and experiences within working at sexual assault programs, domestic violence programs and dual programs. The purpose of the article is to be able to make others in the field aware of some of the similarities and differences that exist among stand-alone and dual programs.

 

My Perspective: The Subtle Differences Between...a Stand-Alone Domestic Violence (DV) Program, a Stand-Alone Sexual Assault (SA) Program, and a Dual (DV & SA) Program

NSVRC's debut newsletter! Featured inside: American Indians' Inspiring Approach, Coalition Spotlight, NSVRC Library... and more.

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