This report describes the next phase of the Survivor-Centered Advocacy Project, supporting four field research teams to translate their findings into practice aimed at transforming the field.
Survivor-Centered Advocacy in Culturally Specific Communities: A Community-Based Participatory Research Project, 2019
The Survivor-Centered Advocacy Project was a California-based research justice project that utilized a community-based participatory research (CBPR) approach. This report illustrates the basic principles of CBPR and makes recommendations for those wishing to do a CBPR project that holds historically marginalized communities at the center; and/or those attempting to align or deepen their practices according to what works for survivors from historically marginalized communities.
What is language justice, what are tips for lawyers to practice it, and why is this especially important during the COVID-19 pandemic? This article answers these commonly asked questions and more.
Female genital mutilation or cutting (FGM/C) is a reality for many women and girls across different communities in the United States. Yet, for centuries, FGM/C has remained a hidden tradition. It’s often practiced by women to women, and girls are raised to believe they must remain silent about what they underwent. Silence is an endemic or inherent part of this type of gender violence that can lead to lifelong physical and emotional health consequences. At the core of providing better prevention, protection, health and social support services for women and girls is stronger data, enhanced research, and community engagement. This webinar explores FGM/C in the United States, its connection to the broader anti-gender-based violence movement, and learn about the intervention and community engagement efforts occurring in this country to support survivors and prevent future generations form experiencing it.
2020 Census Information Sheet: How Survivors Can Safely Participate and Implications for AANHPI Survivors and Communities
Q&A Factsheet on why participation in the census is important, and how survivors of domestic violence, including AANHPI survivors, can participate while maintaining safety and confidentiality.