Books on teen dating violence
The reading lists were started as part of a librarian collaborative project, All Together Now, begun by Dale Copps.At the Canadian Women’s Foundation, our vision is for all women in Canada to live free from violence. The long-term experience of being abused can destroy a woman’s self-confidence, making it more difficult for her to believe that she deserves better treatment, that she can find the courage to leave, or that she can manage on her own.
And although we’ve carefully reviewed the content for each topic, it’s really up to you to decide which are most appropriate for you, your audience, and your community.In the meantime, if you have trouble finding a particular list, you may want to utilize the "Find on page" link in your browser.Simply go to the "Edit" menu, choose "Find in page" and then you can type your search term. These recommendations are harvested from a variety of listserv such as LM_NET, Childlit, Booktalkers @egroups.com, YALSA, etc.Related problems not directly addressed in this guide, each of which requires separate analysis, include: † Much of the recent research about domestic violence refers to the problem as “intimate partner violence.” Mostly this guide keeps to the term domestic violence, not because it is more accurate, but simply because it is still so widely used by police. "Domestic Violence in Australia—an Overview of the Issues, E-Brief." Available at gov.au/library/intguide/SP/Dom_violence. Charlotte-Mecklenburg (North Carolina) Police Department (2002). "Baker One Domestic Violence Intervention Project: Improving Response to Chronic Domestic Violence Victims." Finalist for the Herman Goldstein Award for Excellence in Problem-Oriented Policing. Also in this guide, the term domestic violence is intended to include violence perpetrated by current and former intimates or dating partners, including those of the opposite or same sex. 922(g) and (n), 27 CFR 178.32(a) and (b), and 924(a)(24). Thousand Oaks, London, and New Delhi: SAGE Publications.