Who gets killed?
The answer to this question is crucial to understanding the struggles of battered women to survive their abusive relationships and to protect the safety of their children, family and friends.
Who did the killing?
This is also a critical question because it reminds us who is responsible for these deaths; bringing into sharp focus the relationships that batterers hijack for the final time when they transition from abusers to killers.
The first national study of its kind, this report analyzes clippings from newspapers and advocates for a 6 year period, 2000-2005.
This factsheet compiles statistics on domestic violence, sexual violence, domestic violence related homicide, stalking, children’s exposure to family violence, and human trafficking in Asian and Pacific Islander communities.
Statistics from published and unpublished studies on prevalence of abuse, domestic violence, types of abuse, attitudes towards domestic violence, help seeking attitudes and experiences, service utilization, health and mental health consequences, exposure to family violence in childhood, and domestic violence related homicides.
Lifecourse Experiences of Intimate Partner Violence and Help-Seeking among Filipina, Indian, and Pakistani Women, 2010
IPV often recurs over the lifecourse and survivors’ decisions to seek help are shaped by their history of positive and negative experiences of help-seeking, and because their preferred and actual sources of help change over time. Using the Life History Calendar to interview 143 Filipina, Indian and Pakistani domestic violence survivors, this research enhances our understanding of help-seeking over the lifecourse and makes recommendations for system responses to domestic violence in Asian communities.
A compilation of statistics on domestic violence, sexual violence, stalking, and help-seeking in South Asian communities.
by Chic Dabby, Hetana Patel and Grace Poore