by U.S. Dept. of Justice, Office of Justice Programs, National Institute of Justice in Washington, D.C .
Written in English
|Other titles||Report to Congress under the Violence Against Women Act.|
|Statement||Justice Research and Statistics Association.|
|Series||Research report, Research report (National Institute of Justice (U.S.))|
|Contributions||Zepp, James., Justice Research and Statistics Association., National Institute of Justice (U.S.), United States. Bureau of Justice Statistics.|
|The Physical Object|
|Pagination||84 p. ;|
|Number of Pages||84|
Domestic and Sexual Violence Data Collection: A Report to Congress under the Violence Against Women Act July 1, NCJ This research report, supported by the National Institute of Justice and the Bureau of Justice Statistics, looks at how States and the Federal Government collect data on the incidence of sexual and domestic violence offenses. The other main category of state data collection systems examined here are those which collect data on numbers of clients served from local domestic violence and sexual assault service provider programs, including domestic violence shelters, rape crisis centers, non-residential domestic violence and sexual assault programs, and hotlines. Sexual Violence Surveillance: Uniform Definitions and Recommended Data Elements, Version is a set of recommendations designed to promote consistency in the use of terminology and data collection related to sexual violence. This document was developed through an extensive consultation process. It is published byFile Size: 2MB. violence against women and domestic violence. Developing knowledge enables policy makers and civil society to evaluate developments and to improve policy. Data collection and research assist in the design of the policies and measures needed to protect and support victims and to eliminate violence against women and domestic violence.
Developing EU-wide terminology and indicators for data collection on violence against women. This study established a measure of violence against women through the use of indicators on rape, femicide and intimate partner violence, which will guide methods of data collection to ensure reliable and comparable data on violence against women across the 28 EU Member States. This includes rape and sexual assault, robbery, assault, domestic violence, crime involving injuries, and others. NISVS Summary Report - Sexual Violence by any Perpetrator “Nearly 1 in 5 women (%) and 1 in 71 men (%) in the United States have been raped at some time in their lives, including completed forced penetration, attempted. VAdata, managed by the Virginia Sexual and Domestic Violence Action Alliance, is Virginia's web-based data collection system. VAdata was developed to enhance and improve the collection of statewide data from all survivors who use the services of sexual and domestic violence agencies across the state. This project began in April of through. After criticism, the Ministry of Social Development said it will not collect the information of sexual violence victims for the first year of a new data coll Sexual violence victims removed from data collection program.
Data sources and collection ; The goal of this significant project was to establish national baseline data on domestic violence in Albania. It is the first of its kind ever done in Albania. combined quantitative data on sexual and physical violence with qualitative data that examined the effects on survivors and evaluated stakeholder. The National Center maintains an extensive library of resources regarding issues on violence against women. This collection includes books, articles, research studies, publications, training materials, videos and websites. Review: This book is a definite page turner and quite entertaining. It gives a first hand account of how easy it is to get caught up in the cycle of domestic violence while offering a glimpse into the mindset of a courageous woman who has lived through it. The author vividly describes the hell that women go through in an attempt to find love. Data collection efforts also differ in how they categorize particular acts of sexual violence. For example, the same act of sexual violence could be categorized by one data collection effort as “rape,” whereas it could be categorized by other efforts as “assault-sexual” or “nonconsensual sexual acts,” among other terms.