It could be something as simple as a run away script or learning how to better use E-utilities, for more efficient work such that your work does not impact the ability of other researchers to also use our site.
To restore access and understand how to better interact with our site to avoid this in the future, please have your system administrator contact [email protected]
Research on youth violence has increased our understanding of factors that make some populations more vulnerable to victimization and perpetration.
Risk factors increase the likelihood that a young person will become violent.
Teen dating violence appears to parallel violence in adult relationships in that it exists on a continuum ranging from verbal abuse to rape and murder (Sousa, 1999).
Teen victims may be especially vulnerable due to their inexperience in dating relationships, their susceptibility to peer pressure and their reluctance to tell an adult about the abuse (Cohall, 1999).
A child can be an “indirect victim” of IPV as a witness and still face the serious consequences of the abuse.
Through programs such as CHOP’s STOP IPV, which provides support for IPV screening by healthcare providers in order to identify families experiencing IPV and allows for intervention to minimize the adverse effects of childhood IPV exposure, this cycle of violence can be interrupted.
Nearly one in ten New Hampshire teens reported being the victim of physical dating violence during the past year, and more than one in ten New Hampshire teens reported being the victim of sexual dating violence during the past year.
Those are just some of the findings in a new report from the Carsey School of Public Policy at the University of New Hampshire.
While it's hard to think that your children could become victims or perpetrators of dating violence or that it could be prevalent in your own community, one of the best ways to protect children is to increase awareness that dating violence is present in adolescence.