Predictors of Sexual Coercion Against Women and Men: A Multilevel, Multinational Study of University Students
- D. Hines
- PsychologyArchives of Sexual Behavior
- 27 February 2007
Investigation of whether the status of women and adversarial sexual beliefs predicted differences in sexual coercion across 38 sites from around the world and whether sexual revictimization operated across genders and cultures suggested that sexual revictsimization is a cross-gender, cross-cultural phenomenon.
Characteristics of Callers to the Domestic Abuse Helpline for Men
Reports an error in "Characteristics of callers to the domestic abuse helpline for men" by Denise A. Hines, Jan Brown and Edward Dunning (Journal of Family Violence, 2007[Feb], Vol 22, 63-72). In…
Gender Differences in Psychological, Physical, and Sexual Aggression Among College Students Using the Revised Conflict Tactics Scales
The Revised Conflict Tactics Scales were used to replicate and expand existing knowledge of psychological, physical, and sexual aggression in dating relationships and found that females reported perpetrating more psychological aggression than males; there were no gender differences in reported physical aggression; and psychological and physical aggression tended to co-occur.
Gender Differences in Sexual Assault Victimization Among College Students
Investigation of gender differences in the prevalence, context, and predictors of sexual assault victimization among college students showed that women were significantly more likely to have been sexually assaulted in a 2-month time period, but the context of victimization varied little by gender.
The Helpseeking Experiences of Men Who Sustain Intimate Partner Violence: An Overlooked Population and Implications for Practice
Results indicate that men who seek help for IPV victimization have the most positive experiences in seeking help from family/friends, and mental health and medical providers, and they have the least positive experiences with members of the DV service system.
Intimate Terrorism by Women Towards Men: Does it Exist?
This study investigates Johnson's theory as it applies to a sample of 302 men who sustained IPV from their female partners and sought help, and a comparison sample of community men, showing that the male helpseekers sample was comprised of victims of IT and that violence by the male victims was part of a pattern of what Johnson labels violent resistance.
Psychological Effects of Partner Abuse Against Men: A Neglected Research Area
This article discusses the research on abuse against men in intimate relationships with a primary focus on the effects of this abuse. We begin by discussing the incidence of physical aggression…
A Closer Look at Men Who Sustain Intimate Terrorism by Women
The present study is an in-depth, descriptive examination of 302 men who sustained severe IPV from their women partners within the previous year and sought help, and it is concluded that, contrary to many assumptions about these men, the IPV they sustain is quite severe and both mentally and physically damaging.
Women's Use of Intimate Partner Violence against Men: Prevalence, Implications, and Consequences
Evidence showing that women use intimate partner violence (IPV) against their male partners has existed since the 1970s when IPV was first systematically examined. This article discusses the various…
Symptoms of Posttraumatic Stress Disorder in Men Who Sustain Intimate Partner Violence: A Study of Helpseeking and Community Samples.
Investigation of the associations among sustaining IPV and PTSD among both a clinical and community sample of men found that men who sustained IT were at exponentially increased risk of exceeding the clinical cut-off on the PTSD measure than men who sustain CCV or no violence.