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  Subjects -> SOCIAL SCIENCES (Total: 1350 journals)
    - BIRTH CONTROL (20 journals)
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    - WOMEN'S STUDIES (161 journals)

CHILDREN AND YOUTH (239 journals)

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Journal Cover Journal of Family Violence
  [SJR: 0.639]   [H-I: 56]   [38 followers]  Follow
    
   Hybrid Journal Hybrid journal (It can contain Open Access articles)
   ISSN (Print) 1573-2851 - ISSN (Online) 0885-7482
   Published by Springer-Verlag Homepage  [2352 journals]
  • The Intergenerational Impact of Intimate Partner Violence against Mothers
           on Child Functioning over four Years
    • Authors: Judith McFarlane; Nina M. Fredland; Lene Symes; Weidan Zhou; Ernest N. Jouriles; Mary Ann Dutton; Christopher S. Greeley
      Pages: 645 - 655
      Abstract: Abstract Intimate partner violence affects one in three U.S. women. Children often witness the violence. Methods: A 4-year cohort analysis of 300 mother-child dyads used latent growth curve techniques to examine the impact of partner violence on mothers’ and children’s mental health and function over time. The dyads entered the study when the mother sought safe shelter or justice services. Data was collected every four months, 13 times. Results: Four models were derived, each with good fit. Maternal age, Adverse Childhood Events, and ethnicity determined the level of maternal PTSD, depression, and anxiety at baseline. Mothers’ self-efficacy and marginalization determined if maternal mental health symptoms decreased or increased over 4-years. Maternal symptom levels determined if child dysfunctions persisted over time. Conclusion: This analysis provides longitudinal evidence that maternal mental health determines children’s recovery from or persistence of behavioral dysfunctions. Primary prevention and informed referral has the potential to improve child outcomes.
      PubDate: 2017-10-01
      DOI: 10.1007/s10896-017-9913-8
      Issue No: Vol. 32, No. 7 (2017)
       
  • National Estimates of Intimate Partner Violence and Service Receipt among
           Latina Women with Child Welfare Contact
    • Authors: Megan Finno-Velasquez; Ijeoma Nwabuzor Ogbonnaya
      Pages: 669 - 682
      Abstract: Abstract A rise in the Latino population resulting from increased immigration to the United States over the past several decades has invoked increasing concern about factors contributing to the victimization of Latinas. The present study used the National Survey of Child and Adolescent Well-Being to explore experiences of physical intimate partner violence (IPV) and service receipt for IPV issues among Latina caregivers reported to the child welfare system for alleged child abuse or neglect. Results showed no significant differences in severity and overall rates of physical violence between immigrants and nonimmigrants, with the exception of the frequency of violence; U.S.-born women reported more incidents than immigrants. Despite experiencing a high overall rate of IPV during the previous year (33.0%), during the same period only 16.8% of Latinas reported being referred to services and 9.4% of mothers reported receiving services to address IPV issues. Despite evidence of disparities in use of other types of services by immigrant parents involved with the child welfare system, no differences in IPV service use were noted between immigrant and nonimmigrant mothers. Adjusting for covariates, neither nativity nor legal status was predictive of recent experiences of physical violence or service use. Potential reasons for these findings and implications are discussed.
      PubDate: 2017-10-01
      DOI: 10.1007/s10896-017-9912-9
      Issue No: Vol. 32, No. 7 (2017)
       
  • Prevalence of Spousal Violence and Associated Risk Factors: Facts from
           Pakistan Demographics and Health Survey 2012–13
    • Authors: Shabbir Hussain; Muhammad Usman; Maryam Sabir; Rubeena Zakar; Ahmed Usman
      Pages: 711 - 719
      Abstract: Abstract The current study aims to investigate the risk factors associated with the prevalence of spousal violence among the women from 15 to 49 years of age in Pakistan in their marital relationship. Secondary data collected in Pakistan Demographic and Health Survey (PDHS) 2012–2013 is used. In the survey, respondents were selected using probability sampling technique from all the four provinces of Pakistan. Modified and shortened version of Conflict Tactics Scale is used to measure physical and psychological spousal violence among the women perpetuated by their ever husbands. Prevalence of physical, psychological, any type of spousal violence and associated risk factors were analyzed by unadjusted odd ratios (OR) and adjusted odd ratios (aOR). Education, profession, ethnicity and wealth index are found significant risk factors associated with spousal violence. Odds of experiencing spousal violence were higher among the poorer (aOR 1.700 CI 1.272–2.271) as compared to their richer counterparts. Moreover, the prevalence of spousal violence was found the highest (aOR 2.730 CI 2.162–3.447) in Pushton ethnic group. The study recommends improving the literacy rate and economic well-being of the poorer to address the problem of spousal violence in Pakistan.
      PubDate: 2017-10-01
      DOI: 10.1007/s10896-017-9915-6
      Issue No: Vol. 32, No. 7 (2017)
       
  • Men and Women’s Perceptions of Justifications of Wife Beating: Evidence
           from Pakistan Demographic and Health Survey 2012–13
    • Authors: Faiza Tayyab; Nudrat Kamal; Tahira Akbar; Rubeena Zakar
      Pages: 721 - 730
      Abstract: Abstract Pakistani women are vulnerable to all kinds of violence due to the patriarchal setup of society. We examined the justification of wife beating by women and men of reproductive group that comprised of 15–49 years of age by doing secondary data analysis on nationally representative cross- sectional survey data from the Pakistan Demographic and Health Survey, 2012–13. The analysis was conducted on randomly selected 13,558 ever- married women and 3134 ever- married men representing all the four provinces of Pakistan including Gilgit Baltistan and federal capital Islamabad. The data showed that women justified wife beating more as compared to men. The findings of multivariable logistic regression depicted that women living with partners, having no access to information, lacking autonomy, and no control over income were more likely to justify wife beating while men who did not have access to information were more in favor of this acts. These findings may help in devising strategies to change the mindset regarding justification of wife beating in Pakistan.
      PubDate: 2017-10-01
      DOI: 10.1007/s10896-017-9910-y
      Issue No: Vol. 32, No. 7 (2017)
       
  • Adverse Childhood Experiences Affect Health Risk Behaviors and Chronic
           Health of Iowans
    • Authors: Jacy C. Downey; Clinton G. Gudmunson; Yuk C. Pang; Kyuho Lee
      Pages: 557 - 564
      Abstract: Abstract Adverse childhood experiences (ACEs), include childhood abuse and household dysfunction, and are associated with a variety of behavioral risk factors and chronic illnesses in adulthood. This study replicates the original ACEs study (Felitti et al. American Journal of Preventive Medicine, 14(4), 245–258. doi:10.1016/s0749-3797(98)00017-8, 1998) with a representative sample of adults in Iowa. Data come from the Behavioral Risk Factor Surveillance System (BRFSS) survey of 2012 when ACE assessments were first introduced in Iowa by the Centers for Disease Control and Prevention (2012). The majority of adults in Iowa (58%) have experienced at least one ACE, and depending on the type of ACE, co-occurrence of ACEs ranged from 76% to 97%. Health risk behaviors in adulthood, such as drinking, smoking, and obesity were significantly related to the number of ACEs experienced. ACEs were also associated with depression. Chronic health outcomes including heart disease, stroke, and COPD were also significantly predicted by the number of ACEs. This replication study demonstrates that the need for intervention and prevention programs in Iowa are similar to the needs found in other states in the U.S. for addressing the consequences of ACEs.
      PubDate: 2017-08-01
      DOI: 10.1007/s10896-017-9909-4
      Issue No: Vol. 32, No. 6 (2017)
       
  • Canada’s First Integrated Domestic Violence Court: Examining Family and
           Criminal Court Outcomes at the Toronto I.D.V.C.
    • Authors: Rachel Birnbaum; Michael Saini; Nicholas Bala
      Pages: 621 - 631
      Abstract: Abstract This is the first quantitative study to examine Canada’s only Integrated Domestic Violence Court. The methodology used a quasi-experimental design with parallel groups with baseline equivalence. Results demonstrate that when support services are provided to victims of domestic violence during family separation, children benefit from greater involvement with both parents. There was more compliance with child support in the integrated court than the comparison group and compliance in custody and access were two variables that predicted the type of final custody orders. There were fewer judges involved in the IDVC court than comparison group; however, there were no differences in the number of court appearances between groups. The IDVC demonstrates a promising intervention to address domestic violence that involves both criminal and family law courts. Future research is needed to explore the views of children, victims and offenders about their experiences with the IDVC.
      PubDate: 2017-08-01
      DOI: 10.1007/s10896-016-9886-z
      Issue No: Vol. 32, No. 6 (2017)
       
  • Perspectives on Regional Differences and Intimate Partner Violence in
           Canada: A Qualitative Examination
    • Authors: Kimberley G. Zorn; Melissa Anne Wuerch; Nichole Faller; Mary Rucklos Hampton
      Pages: 633 - 644
      Abstract: Abstract Few studies have examined the impact of intimate partner violence (IPV) within rural and northern communities. The current study addressed gaps within the literature by gathering perspectives from community service providers and academic researchers in order to increase understanding about the unique needs of IPV survivors within geographically diverse regions. Interviews were conducted with ten participants from Saskatchewan, Manitoba, Alberta, and Northwest Territories. Interviews focused on the unique needs of IPV survivors within each region, gaps that exist in meeting those needs, as well as questions pertaining to a larger research study entitled, Rural and Northern Community Response to Intimate Partner Violence. Results revealed several core themes relating to the unique challenges faced by IPV survivors within each region, as well as barriers to accessing services within rural and remote communities. Results also highlighted important considerations for future researchers, such as challenges that can arise when conducting research within geographically remote locations. Findings may help inform future development and implementation of services for IPV survivors residing in geographically diverse locations across Canada.
      PubDate: 2017-08-01
      DOI: 10.1007/s10896-017-9911-x
      Issue No: Vol. 32, No. 6 (2017)
       
  • “Give me some space”: exploring youth to parent aggression and
           violence
    • Authors: Lynne Gabriel; Zahra Tizro; Hazel James; Jane Cronin-Davis; Tanya Beetham; Alice Corbally; Emily Lopez-Moreno; Sarah Hill
      Abstract: Abstract A small scale qualitative project, undertaken by an interdisciplinary domestic violence research group involving academic researchers and research assistants, with colleagues from Independent Domestic Abuse Services (IDAS), investigated youth aggression and violence against parents. Following the literature review, data was generated through several research conversations with young people (n = 2), through semi-structured interviews with mothers (n = 3) and practitioners (n = 5), and through a practitioner focus group (n = 8). Thematic analysis and triangulation of the data from parents, practitioners and young people, elicited interconnected and complex overarching themes. Young people could be both victim and perpetrator. The witnessing or experiencing of domestic aggression and violence raised the concept of ‘bystander children’. The impact of young people experiencing familial violence was underestimated by parents. For practitioners, the effects of working with domestic violence was shown to be significant - both positively and negatively.
      PubDate: 2017-10-02
      DOI: 10.1007/s10896-017-9928-1
       
  • Initial Findings from a Feasibility Trial Examining the SafeCare Dad to
           Kids Program with Marginalized Fathers
    • Abstract: Abstract Few studies have explored the direct impact of behavioral parent training programs on child maltreatment behaviors among marginalized, at-risk fathers. This feasibility study examined SafeCare® Dad to Kids (Dad2K), an augmented version of the evidence-based child maltreatment prevention program SafeCare, to determine the acceptability and initial efficacy of the program for improving father parenting skills and reducing maltreatment risk. Ninety-nine fathers were enrolled in the study and randomized to the SafeCare Dad2K Intervention (n = 51) or comparison (n = 48). Intervention fathers participated in 6 home visiting sessions and comparison fathers received parenting materials via mail. All fathers participating in the study completed a baseline and 8-week assessment (post-intervention) of maltreatment behaviors. In addition, intervention fathers completed feasibility and parenting skill measures. A significant main effect emerged indicating decreases for both groups in psychologically aggressive behaviors. No significant group by time findings emerged for child maltreatment behaviors. Father intervention completers endorsed high satisfaction ratings for the program and demonstrated significant improvements in targeted father-child interaction skills. Based on the high rates of acceptability and initial improvement in positive parenting skills, findings demonstrate the feasibility for involving at-risk fathers in behavioral parent training programs targeting child maltreatment prevention.
      PubDate: 2017-09-07
      DOI: 10.1007/s10896-017-9940-5
       
  • Patricides and Step-Patricides in Ghana: Victims, Offenders, and Offense
           Characteristics
    • Authors: Mensah Adinkrah
      Abstract: Abstract There is a paucity of empirical research on patricide in Africa and many non-Western societies. To help fill this scholarly vacuum and contribute to the literature on patricide, the current article presents the results of an analysis of 18 cases of patricide and step-patricide that occurred in Ghana during 1990–2016. Given the exploratory nature of the study, no hypotheses were constructed or tested. Findings indicate that patricide is a rare crime, that sons were disproportionately more likely than daughters to kill their fathers, and that adult children were more likely than adolescent and pre-pubertal children to commit patricide. The results further show that a significant number of the patricides were triggered by offender mental illness. The predominant circumstance, however, was conflict between son and father over a myriad of issues. Three of the 18 patricides were influenced by the perpetrators’ beliefs that their fathers were maleficent witches who had bewitched them. Also, patricide offenses were typically spontaneous rather than premeditated. A recommendation is provided for continued research on patricide in Ghana and other non-Western societies to shed light on an empirically-neglected but vital topic.
      PubDate: 2017-09-02
      DOI: 10.1007/s10896-017-9939-y
       
  • Barriers and Supports to Dating Violence Communication between Latina
           Adolescents and Their Mothers: A Qualitative Analysis
    • Authors: Carla M. Shaffer; Rosalie Corona; Terri N. Sullivan; Vanessa Fuentes; Shelby E. McDonald
      Abstract: Abstract Few Latinx parents and adolescents talk with one another about dating violence, yet communication with parents could help adolescents make better decisions about dating relationships. Seventeen Latina adolescents (15–17 years old) and their mothers living in Washington D.C and central Virginia participated in semi-structured interviews to explore their perceptions of dating violence behavior and communication with parents about dating violence. Interviews were digitally recorded, transcribed, and coded for emergent themes using a grounded theory approach. Seven themes emerged and were grouped into three domains: (a) Parental Messages about Problems in Dating Relationships; (b) Barriers and Supports for Parent-Adolescent Communication about Dating Problems; and, (c) Cultural Values and Differences. The results of this study can be used to inform future work focused on improving parent-adolescent communication about dating violence and to enhance healthy adolescent Latina dating decisions.
      PubDate: 2017-08-24
      DOI: 10.1007/s10896-017-9936-1
       
  • Social Ecological Correlates of Family-Level Interpersonal and
           Environmental Microaggressions Toward Sexual and Gender Minority
           Adolescents
    • Authors: Rachel E. Gartner; Paul R. Sterzing
      Abstract: Abstract Microaggressions are associated with mental and behavioral health problems and are common experiences for sexual and gender minority adolescents (SGMA). Little is known about the social ecological correlates of family-level interpersonal and environmental microaggressions for SGMA. Utilizing a national sample of SGMA (N = 1,177), this study (a) identified the frequencies of family-level interpersonal and environmental microaggressions by participant demographics and (b) examined individual-, family-, and structural-level factors associated with interpersonal and environmental microaggressions. Outness to parents, a transgender or genderqueer identity, and higher levels of gender role non-conformity were associated with higher frequencies of interpersonal microaggressions. Higher levels of family-level child maltreatment and religiosity were associated with higher frequencies of interpersonal and environmental microaggressions. State-level non-discrimination protections were associated with lower frequencies of environmental microaggressions. Suggestions for increased individual-level support for gender non-binary adolescents as well as family targeted preventive strategies are discussed. Areas for future research are highlighted.
      PubDate: 2017-08-23
      DOI: 10.1007/s10896-017-9937-0
       
  • Multilevel Modeling in Family Violence Research
    • Authors: Roderick A. Rose
      Abstract: Abstract Family violence researchers often use an ecological perspective to describe persons nested within groups. Further, family violence researchers frequently investigate whether group characteristics impact individual outcomes. The theoretical orientation and research designs typically used therefore present opportunities to utilize multilevel modeling (MLM) for clustered designs. It is widely understood that MLM corrects standard errors for grouped data, though other approaches can address this issue. Importantly, MLM presents a structured approach to the examination of group differences in outcomes, group differences in the association between the characteristics of persons and these outcomes, and the explanation of group differences using group-level characteristics. This journal frequently receives studies that use MLM for clustered designs, and a set of analytical guidelines may assist authors in preparing such articles so as to properly implement and better leverage the power of MLM to advance family violence research. I describe MLM for the new user, providing guidance on estimation of these models in the context of two examples. In addition, for more experienced users of MLM, I argue for greater attention to between-group and compositional effects that may be prevalent in family violence research, and the opportunities they may raise for a better understanding of the complexities at the group level. In closing I discuss some extensions of MLM and place MLM in the context of research design, providing guidelines for designing, carrying out, and reporting findings from studies that use these methods.
      PubDate: 2017-08-22
      DOI: 10.1007/s10896-017-9938-z
       
  • PTSD Symptom Trajectories among Mothers Reporting Interpersonal Trauma:
           Protective Factors and Parenting Outcomes
    • Authors: Katherine L. Guyon-Harris; Sarah Ahlfs-Dunn; Alissa Huth-Bocks
      Abstract: Abstract The childbearing years are further complicated when experiences of interpersonal trauma from childhood and/or adulthood lead to symptoms of posttraumatic stress disorder (PTSD). Maternal symptoms of PTSD over time were examined in relation to supportive adult relationships and parenting experiences. Ninety-five primarily economically disadvantaged mothers reporting exposure to childhood maltreatment and/or intimate partner violence were assessed from pregnancy through 2-years postpartum. Latent class growth analysis of PTSD symptoms indicated a 2-group model: stable low (82%) and moderate dysfunction (18%). The stable low group reported higher levels of support from romantic partners and family members, but not friends, and lower levels of parenting distress compared to the moderate dysfunction group. Results highlight individual variability in adaptation after violence exposure; current support from romantic partners and family members may have helped maintain lower PTSD symptoms for some trauma-exposed mothers. Psychological interventions aimed at reducing the impact of trauma exposure on parenting should consider promoting ongoing social support.
      PubDate: 2017-08-18
      DOI: 10.1007/s10896-017-9934-3
       
  • Mothers of Violent Children with Mental Illness: How They Perceive
           Barriers to Effective Help
    • Authors: Karyn Sporer; Dana L. Radatz
      Abstract: Abstract The goal of the present study was to understand how mothers perceive and experience barriers to effective help for their violent child with mental illness. Data from ethnographic interviews with 26 self-identified mothers of violent children with mental illness were analyzed using grounded theory and focused coding. Our study identified three themes that represent barriers to help: (1) denial of mental illness and severity of violence by treatment providers, extended family, and non-family members; (2) limited access to quality treatment and supports; and (3) a recurring cycle from optimism to hopelessness. To inform policy makers and practitioners on how best to remove these barriers, we draw comparisons between the current sample and survivors of intimate partner violence. Our paper concludes with recommendations for mental health practitioners and family intervention specialists.
      PubDate: 2017-08-16
      DOI: 10.1007/s10896-017-9935-2
       
  • Being Superwoman: Low Income Mothers Surviving Problem Drinking and
           Intimate Partner Violence
    • Authors: Casey Bohrman; Julie Tennille; Kimberly Levin; Melissa Rodgers; Karin Rhodes
      Abstract: Abstract We elucidate ways mothers think about behavior change related to heavy drinking and violent relationships. A purposive sample of 32 women, predominantly black and low income, were identified as engaging in both problem drinking on the AUDIT and experiencing severe partner violence on the Conflict Tactic Scale. Narratives from audiotaped Motivational Interviewing sessions conducted in an urban emergency department were transcribed, inductively coded and examined through the lens of feminist standpoint theory. Our analysis suggests motherhood is a powerful motivator for positive change, but multiple barriers combine to prevent self-protection and modification of adverse behaviors among this vulnerable population. Interventions to help low-income mothers dealing with relationship violence and substance abuse should also address the structural violence and substantive barriers these mothers face. Further work should examine the power of personal narratives related to being a good mother on women’s ability to improve life circumstances for themselves and their children.
      PubDate: 2017-07-24
      DOI: 10.1007/s10896-017-9932-5
       
  • Turkish Mental Health Professionals' Experiences and Perspectives toward
           Family and Sexual Violence
    • Authors: Fevziye Dolunay-Cug; Ezgi Toplu-Demirtaş; Christine E. Murray
      Abstract: Abstract The aim of this study was to learn about Turkish mental health professionals' professional experiences, perspectives, and training needs related to family and sexual violence. An additional goal of this study was to identify important areas in which further training and other resources for mental health professionals and client populations are needed. The researchers developed a new instrument, the Survey of Turkish Mental Health Professionals' Experiences and Perspectives toward Family and Sexual Violence,for this study. This article presents the results of a study involving 121 mental health professionals in Turkey. The mental health professionals invited to participate in this study included counselors, psychologists, psychiatrists, and social workers. For data analyses, descriptive statistics were conducted in order to calculate the frequencies and percentages of participants' responses. Results revealed that resources and availability of services to serve survivors of family and/or sexual violence in Turkey are available but insufficient to meet the needs of clients. The results further indicated a need for Turkish mental healthprofessionals to receive more training on how to work with clients impacted by family and/or sexual violence. Implications for future research and practice are discussed.
      PubDate: 2017-07-24
      DOI: 10.1007/s10896-017-9926-3
       
  • Pilot Study of a Group-Based Psychosocial Trauma Recovery Program in
           Secure Accommodation in Scotland
    • Authors: Ian Barron; David Mitchell; William Yule
      Abstract: Abstract The current study is the first to implement and evaluate a group-based trauma-specific program for adolescents in a secure accommodation facility in Scotland. A randomized control and qualitative pilot study compared an intervention group (n = 10), who received Teaching Recovery Techniques, to a waitlist control group (n = 7). Measures included subjective units of disturbance (SUDs), standardized trauma symptom questionnaires, and analysis of behavior monitoring logs. Adolescent interviews (n = 10) and a presenter focus group (n = 4) assessed program experience and views on future development. Sessions were videoed and analyzed for program adherence. Analysis involved MANOVA, and a quasi-qualitative thematic approach for participant views. Adolescents reported high SUDs and a range of trauma symptoms. A large effect size was found for reduced SUDs (d = 1.10) and positive trends were identified for symptoms and behavior change in the intervention group. Program adaptations included smaller groups, the use of visual materials and liaison with care staff to facilitate generalization. Recommendations are made for program development and large scale evaluation.
      PubDate: 2017-06-11
      DOI: 10.1007/s10896-017-9921-8
       
  • Making Connections across 30 Years of Family Violence Research: an
           Introductory Editorial
    • Authors: Rebecca J. Macy
      PubDate: 2017-06-09
      DOI: 10.1007/s10896-017-9923-6
       
  • Dyadic Types of Sibling Sexual Coercion
    • Authors: Inês Carvalho Relva; Otília Monteiro Fernandes; Madalena Alarcão
      Abstract: Abstract Sibling sexual abuse seems to be the most prevalent form of sexual abuse in the family context. This study used the Sexual Coercion Scale of the Revised Conflict Tactics Scales – Sibling Version (Straus et al. 1995) to measure the extent of sibling sexual coercion in a sample of 590 Portuguese university students. Prevalence: 11% of male students and 5% of female students had sexually coerced a sibling in the year when the participant was about 13 years old or in another year. Chronicity: When there was sexual coercion in a sibling relationship, it was perpetrated an average of 22.4 (mean) times by males and 9.1 times by females. Dyadic Concordance Types (DCT’s) revealed that in 26% there was only one perpetrator who was Male-Only, in 19% the perpetrator was Female-Only and more than half (55%) Both coerced. From the perspective of female respondents, in 50% of the cases the perpetrator was a Male-Only, in 31% Female-Only and in 19% Both coerced. Conclusions: Sexual coercion of siblings is probably more frequent than generally realized. Males had higher rates of perpetration, but the percentage of females was substantial. These results suggest a need to expand research to understand the etiology of sibling sexual coercion by females as well as males, understand causes, risk factors and to expand efforts to reduce sexual coercion in sibling relationships.
      PubDate: 2017-05-27
      DOI: 10.1007/s10896-017-9918-3
       
 
 
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