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.
This compendium provides research and prevention specialists with a set of tools to evaluate programs to prevent youth violence. The compendium includes more than 100 measures, mostly focused on individuals’ violence-related attitudes, beliefs, and behaviors.
This VAWnet Applied Research document provides an overview of the research on marital rape, ideas for future directions to gain public and scholarly attention to the issue, and a marital rape resource page. An online course on this document is also available.
This report details the results of a national telephone survey identifying how probation and parole agencies managed adult sex offenders and a description of a model management process for containing sex offenders serving community sentences.
This is a report from the Office of Juvenile Justice and Delinquency Prevention. Forward: “The authors of Juveniles Who Have Sexually Offended have diligently mined the research literature to provide a comprehensive and annotated account of the characteristics of juveniles who commit sex offenses and their families, and the type of offenses they commit. A broad array of clinical assessment tools, including psychological testing, are described, and a thorough discussion of recidivism rates and issues is presented. The Report concludes with a review of treatment approaches and settings and a look at program assessment. Youth who have committed sex offenses both have developmental needs and pose unique risks related to their abusive behaviors. The information provided by the review of the professional literature presented in this Report should enable us to better address those needs and risks.
The goal of this report is to provide a synthesis of the empirical literature at both the local and national levels that has provided magnitude estimates of violence against American Indian a nd Alaska Native women along with a review of the methodologies on which the estimates are based. The report includes the crimes of homicide, rape and sexual assault, physical assault, and stalking.
This agenda from the CDC’s National Center for Injury Prevention and Control pinpoints seven areas where additional research can have the greatest impact on preventing injuries and controlling their debilitating effects. The research agenda looks at injuries at home in and in communities and has sections on sexual violence, child maltreatment and intimate partner violence as well as others. The CDC will implement the research through universities across the nation, state health departments and not-for-profit organizations engaged in injury prevention work. For a hard copy of the report send a request to OHCINFO@cdc.gov.
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