Stop Abuse For Everyone

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 Stop Abuse For Everyone (SAFE) is a human rights organization that provides services, publications, and training to serve those who typically fall between the cracks of domestic violence services: straight men, GLBT victims, teens, and the elderly. We promote services for all victims and accountability for all perpetrators.

Selected as one of the 50 most promising strategy programs in the nation to prevent domestic violence by the National Crime Prevention Council.

Unprecedented Domestic Violence Study by SPC Journal Partner Abuse Affirms Need to Recognize Male Victims

Posted in News Articles

By Springer Publishing

Partner Abuse

ISSN: 19466560
eISSN: 19466579

Springer Publishing Company journal Partner Abuse just published the final installment of the most comprehensive review of the scholarly domestic violence research literature ever conducted. It concluded, among other things, that women perpetrate physical and emotional abuse, and engage in control behaviors, at comparable rates to men. The Partner Abuse State of Knowledge project, or PASK, is an unparalleled three-year research project, conducted by 42 scholars at 20 universities and research centers, and including information on 17 areas of domestic violence research.

Watch a video interview with Partner Abuse Editor-in-Chief and PASK Director, John Hamel, discussing PASK’s key findings and policy implications, or read the PASKnews release!

Carolyn Hax: Witness To A Male Friend In An Abusive Relationship

Posted in News Articles

By Carolyn Hax - The Washington Post 4/11/2013

"The last few times I’ve been out with my buddy and his wife, she’s made some really derogatory remarks to him, if not outright screamed at him. He seems really cowed by her, like he’s just trying to placate her so she’ll stop yelling and calling him names. He hardly talks now."

Male Victims of Violence Also Need Support

Posted in News Articles

By Bert Hoff - The Seattle Times 2/6/2013

"..."...The most recent Centers for Disease Control and Prevention report on intimate-partner violence found that each year more men (5.36 million) than women (4.74 million) are victims of intimate-partner physical violence (Tables 4.1, 4.2 of full report) and psychological violence (20.5 vs. 16.5 million). Yet here in King County, there are no services for male victims. ..." ..."

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