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William J. Fielding

© Koninklijke Brill NV, Leiden, 2010 DOI: 10.1163/156853010X492024 Society and Animals 18 (2010) 183-203 Domestic Violence and Dog Care in New Providence, The Bahamas William J. Fielding The College of The Bahamas Abstract Although there has been much research on

Laith K. Nasrawin

1 Introduction Domestic violence is one of the most important obstacles to promoting and protecting human rights in the Middle East and globally, particularly given its nature and the problems that accompany it, as well as the difficulty of disclosure and the multiplicity of legal, social and

A Stark Choice: Domestic Violence or Deportation?

The Immigration Status of Victims of Domestic Violence under the Istanbul Convention

Vladislava Stoyanova

family reunification and following an assault by him which had been the culmination of a series of abuses against her, Brenda decided to separate from her husband. She contacted the local social services that assessed the case as a severe form of domestic violence. However, due to Brenda’s resistance the

Patrick J. Reinikainen

from domestic violence advocates, many of whom have proposed policy critiques and solutions. In response to this jarring plight, the United States Congress implemented the Violence Against Women Act, hereafter the VAWA, a progressive U.S. law that was passed to improve criminal justice resources and

Olaitan O Adeyemo and Ifeoluwayimika Bamidele

, 2012, Ngene confronted her husband about his incessant infidelity, and the man responded by beating the living daylight out of her. Ngene sustained various bruises, such that she began to bleed profusely and uncontrollably and was left to die by her husband. 2 Domestic violence is not only limited to

Maaike Voorhoeve

court, I intend to derive which norms the court affirms, and what sources underlie these norms, focusing on divorce cases where the wife accuses her husband of domestic violence. In this way, the paper shall demonstrate that divorce practices in cases of domestic violence cannot simply be called

Olufemi Amao

) v United States 8 has significant implications for the responsibility of a State, including the United States as a member of the OAS, to protect victims of domestic violence and their children. Also of importance in this case, was the impact of the jurisprudence of the European Court of Human

Domestic Violence: Arab States Domestic Violence: Canada Domestic Violence: Caucasus Domestic Violence: Central Asia Domestic Violence: Iran and Afghanistan Domestic Violence: Israel Domestic Violence: Ottoman Empire Domestic Violence: South Asia Domestic Violence: Sub-Saharan Africa Domestic

Mercy Ah Siu-Maliko

Domestic Violence in Samoa Domestic violence in the Samoan context in this article refers to violence and abuse committed by males against their female intimate partners. (It does not address the equally serious problem of child abuse.) Statistics presented by the World Health Organization

Jennifer Jean Infanti

This chapter discusses the variety of ways I used stories and story-telling in my doctoral research (between 2004-2008) on children’s experiences of domestic violence in the Manawatu region of New Zealand. I argue that narrative methods are an effective way to engage children in the research process, particularly in discussions on the sensitive topics of their lives (for example, experiences of multiple losses, separations, violence and abuse). I consider the benefits my research participants gained from the process of telling their life stories, including finding coherence and meaning in sometimes shocking or devastating experiences, and beginning to construct images of possible future selves. I also describe the benefits to researchers of experimenting with narrative voice in our texts; namely, to assist us in creating vivid portraits of real people; capture the actual discourse of our participants; and show the particularities and uniqueness of life experience, not to mention life’s emotional dimensions. Finally, I discuss how the use of narrative interviewing in research can create the contexts for connecting with participants in ways that go beyond the superficial - environments in which the researcher (also the listener) (and the witness) can truly grasp the experience of another, and whereby both researcher and participant can learn to find joy in the process of making sense of stories and experiences which might otherwise break the heart.