Writings are at the bottom of the page
Alianza specifically addresses the needs of Latino/a families and communities, although its work helps to inform the domestic violence field in general.
The American Institute on Domestic Violence provides your business with the necessary tools that assist you to mitigate the costly effects of domestic violence spillover in the workplace.
The Asian & Pacific Islander Institute on Domestic Violence is a national resource center and clearinghouse on gender violence in Asian American, Native Hawaiian and Pacific Islander communities.
Break the Cycle: Empowering Youth to End Domestic Violence (on) Facebook (on) MySpace (on) Twitter (on) YouTube
We are the leading, national nonprofit organization addressing teen dating violence. We work every day towards our mission to engage, educate and empower youth to build lives and communities free from domestic violence.
Linea de crisis 24-horas/24-hour crisis line 651.772.1611
Nuestra misión es movilizar a las Latinas y a las comunidades latinas para erradicar la violencia doméstica.
Our mission is to mobilize Latinas and Latino communities to end domestic violence.
Injury Prevention & Control: Violence Prevention – Intimate Partner Violence – resources
Our mission is to aid in the prevention of partner violence by leveraging the strength and resources of the corporate community.
Domestic Abuse Intervention Programs offers domestic violence training and resources based on The Duluth Model to help community activists, domestic violence workers, practitioners in the criminal and civil justice systems, human service providers, and community leaders make a direct impact on domestic violence.
This blog is about domestic violence & its impact on the workplace as well as related topics.
NNEDV conducted the one-day, unduplicated count of adults and children seeking domestic violence services in the U.S., documenting the number of individuals who sought services, the types of services requested, the number of service requests that went unmet because of lack of resources, and the issues and barriers that domestic violence programs are facing as they strive to provide services to victims of domestic violence.
(CDC) The Domestic Violence Prevention Enhancement and Leadership Through Alliances (DELTA) program seeks to reduce the incidence (i.e., number of new cases) of IPV in funded communities. The program addresses the entire continuum of IPV from episodic violence to battering through a variety of activities.
YCteen publishes true stories by teens, giving readers insight into the issues that matter most in young people’s lives. (9 stories)
Gay Men’s Domestic Violence Project provides crisis intervention, support and resources for victims and survivors of domestic abuse.
The National Domestic Violence Hotline creates access by providing 24-hour support through advocacy, safety planning, resources and hope to everyone affected by domestic violence.
The Institute on Domestic Violence in the African American Community (IDVAAC) is an organization focused on the unique circumstances of African Americans as they face issues related to domestic violence – including intimate partner violence, child abuse, elder maltreatment, and community violence.
The Lewis E. Bingham National Domestic Violence Library and Clearinghouse houses books, scholarly and professional journals, informational brochures and pamphlets, as well as other printed reference materials on domestic violence.
Love Is Not Abuse provides information and tools that men, women, children, teens and corporate executives can use to learn more about domestic violence and find out how they can help end this epidemic.
For almost 30 years Men Stopping Violence (MSV) has been working to create a community-centered response to domestic violence that will discourage men from using violence or abuse in their intimate relationships.
An informational website for those who want to know more
about battering & abuse.
The Mission of the National Coalition Against Domestic Violence (NCADV) is to organize for collective power by advancing transformative work, thinking and leadership of communities and individuals working to end the violence in our lives.
The National Indigenous Women’s Resource Center, Inc. (NIWRC) was created specifically to serve as the National Indian Resource Center (NIRC) Addressing Domestic Violence and Safety for Indian Women.
The National Network to End Domestic Violence (NNEDV), a social change organization, is dedicated to creating a social, political and economic environment in which violence against women no longer exists. NNEDV is the leading voice for domestic violence victims and their advocates.
NRCDV is acomprehensive source of information for those wanting to educate themselves and help others on the many issues related to domestic violence.
From Cowlitz Tribe
The Private Violence project tackles the myths and misconceptions about domestic violence that make the world a dangerous place for one in four women and their families.
The Purple Rain Foundation is a Non Profit Organization dedicated to bringing Joy and Laughter into the Lives of Child Victims of Violence! The Purple Rain Foundation believes we can bridge the gap by providing positive role models, activities, supplies and financial support to Domestic Violence Shelters, individuals and other charitable organizations
Spruce Run (see Maine [Bangor] Site )began in 1972 when a group of women in domestic crises gathered together to discuss their experiences. This is a Readers’ Theater Presentation by the Feminist Oral History Project at the University of Maine.
Stop Family Violence’s mission is to organize and amplify our nation’s collective voice against family violence. We are a catalyst for social change – empowering people to take action at the local, state and national level to ensure safety, justice, accountability and healing for people whose lives are affected by violent relationships.
A media resource guide for victims of domestic violence
U.S. Department of Agriculture list of national domestic violence and rape prevention organizations
U.S. Department of Agriculture listing of regional domestic violence organizations
W R I T I N G S
(RICADV) Rhode Island Coalition Against Domestic Violence – 6 pages – Our goal is to help Rhode Island move one step closer to preventing domestic violence in our communities.
(has video with it) A woman posted a picture to Facebook, but it’s not one you typically see. Amber Taylor, 23, posted a picture of herself in a neck brace, lying in a hospital bed with cords criss-crossing her chest. Her eyes are dark. She’s not smiling. Instead, she’s on a mission to get justice.
By: Michael Flood for the Encyclopedia of Men and Masculinities, 2003
(blog entry) From the age of 15 until the age of 18 (almost 19) He controlled my life, my friends, my social activites. He beat me and he raped me. He shattered my self confidence and reduced me to a shadow of my former self. I didnt think it would ever stop.
Domestic violence is all too real for Jasmine, who was in an abusive relationship for over a year. “What he ‘didn’t mean’ was all the times he put me down, all the verbal and emotional abuse. It’s all the negative things he said and did including the times he physically abused me,” explained Jasmine about the title of her song.
Links to 10 articles Lundy Bancroft has written related to men and domestic violence.
I spent five years of my life in an abusive relationship, then another two after leaving it dealing with the fallout. It’s a long story and so I will do it in sections: I – III .
A two page fact sheet from the Northern Illinois University LGBT Resource Center
A new report by the Connecticut Domestic Violence Fatality Review Board found that family members, friends, and co-workers of 16 victims who lost their lives in 2010 were unaware of the escalation in violence between the victim and the perpetrator.
A man’s story of being abused by his wife
A man’s brief story of his abuse of his wife and his efforts at ending the abuse
(20 pages) 2012 Findings and Recommendations from the Connecticut Domestic Violence Fatality Review Committee (Note: also see: “Report Finds Those…” above for a writing summarizing this report) In every case reviewed, family members, friends, and/or professionals were not fully aware of the escalating circumstances between the perpetrator and the victim. These individuals did not recognize the significance of the situation or the warning signs.
Verbal abuse is more than name calling, more than yelling. Verbal abuse is insidious and tricky, but very real.