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This workshop is designed to help you:
Describe causal theories of domestic violence;
Compare victimization experiences from individuals and groups from differing racial/ethnic backgrounds, socioeconomic classes, sexual orientation, and gender identities;
Explain differences in domestic violence perpetration;
Utilize trauma-informed strategies in developing comprehensive safety planning for survivors of domestic violence.
Coker, D. (2016). Domestic Violence and Social Justice: A Structural Intersectional Framework for Teaching About Domestic Violence. Violence against Women, 22, 12, 1426-37.
Dardis, C.M., K.J. Dixon, K.M. Edwards, and J.A. Turchik. (2015). An examination of the factors related to dating violence perpetration among young men and women and associated theoretical explanations: a review of the literature. Trauma, Violence & Abuse. 16 (2): 136-52.
McQueeney, K. (2016). Teaching Domestic Violence in the New Millennium: Intersectionality as a Framework for Social Change. Violence against Women, 22, 12, 1463-1475.
Wilson, J. M., Fauci, J. E., & Goodman, L. A. (2015). Bringing trauma-informed practice to domestic violence programs: A qualitative analysis of current approaches. The American Journal of Orthopsychiatry, 85, 6, 586-99.
4 CE Hours for Psychologists & NJ Social Workers
Instructional Level: Intermediate
Rutgers Graduate School of Applied & Professional Psychology is approved by the American Psychological Association to sponsor continuing education for psychologists. Rutgers Graduate School of Applied & Professional Psychology maintains responsibility for this program and its content.
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