- Census data on demographics and English proficiency
- Statistics on domestic violence and other forms of abuse
- Resources such as links to translated materials and national/international service directories
- Lifetime Spiral of Gender Violence, in English and Farsi
Statistics from published and unpublished studies on prevalence of abuse, domestic violence, types of abuse, attitudes towards domestic violence, help seeking attitudes and experiences, service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.
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.
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.
Factsheet: Domestic Violence, Sexual Violence, and Human Trafficking in Native Hawaiian Communities, 2020
Statistics, and information on domestic violence, and human trafficking in Native Hawaiian communities
A collection of information and statistics on dating abuse and sexual assault affecting API teens and youth
Published by Jersey Promise
At over 10% of the state population, Asian Americans are the fastest growing racial group in New Jersey. This report tells the story of this diverse, heterogeneous community through an in-depth analysis of Family and Social Issues, Public Education, Economic Opportunity, Health Care, Immigration and Justice, and Civic Participation.
Demographic data, statistics, and resources on domestic violence, sexual assault, and other forms of abuse in Hmong communities
Limited English proficiency not only affects survivors’ ability to get help, but also employment, housing, benefits, health and mental health care, and to advocate for social and educational services for their children – factors compounding the vulnerability of, and the discrimination survivors face; more so for those contemplating leaving.