Student workshop dating violence and abuse
The researchers noted that the classroom-level intervention alone was not effective in improving these outcomes.In addition, students in the school-level intervention were more likely to intend to intervene as bystanders if they witnessed abusive behavior between their peers.Framework examines institutional barriers maintaining gender violence in our culture and how solutions must address individual, community, political, legal, national and global dimensions.Students from every discipline, women and men, will apply theoretical perspectives to professional goals.To adapt Families for Safe Dates for teens exposed to domestic violence, the researcher recruited 28 women (and 35 of their 12- to 15-year-old children) from four counties, either when the women were in court filing a domestic violence protection order or when the women were seeking services through public or community-based programs.
Researchers found that, compared with the control group who received no intervention, students who received the school-level intervention or both the school- and classroom-level interventions experienced reduced levels of dating violence and sexual harassment.
The course content and controversies will be learned through literature, assignments, lectures, discussion and an optional (5 hour/week) service-learning component.
Young Men and Young Women’s Leadership Retreat Menlo Park, CA Topics covered: 8-hr Training | Awareness to Action Workshop: Ending Violence Against Women Stanford University, Program in Feminist Studies An educational opportunity for college students and staff to learn how to effectively address relationship abuse and gender issues in their community.
The study suggests that high-risk girls can successfully participate in and benefit from relational programming. Final report submitted to the National Institute of Justice, grant number 2008-MU-MU-0010, October 2011, NCJ 236175. Michael Bowling, "Assessing the Effects of Families for Safe Dates, a Family-Based Teen Dating Abuse Prevention Program," 51 (March 2012): 349-356.
Read an abstract and access the final report [note 1] Centers for Disease Control and Prevention. [note 3] Ehrensaft, Miriam K., Patricia Cohen, Jocelyn Brown, Elizabeth Smailes, Henian Chen, and Jeffrey G. "Intergenerational Transmission of Partner Violence: A 20-Year Prospective Study," 71 (August 2003): 741-753.