II. Building men’s commitment to ending sexual violence against women

@article{Flood2011IIBM,
  title={II. Building men’s commitment to ending sexual violence against women},
  author={Michael Flood},
  journal={Feminism \& Psychology},
  year={2011},
  volume={21},
  pages={262 - 267}
}
  • M. Flood
  • Published 24 March 2011
  • Psychology
  • Feminism & Psychology
Efforts to prevent sexual violence against women and girls now increasingly take as given that they must engage men and boys. The theater-based intervention described in the previous issue of Feminism & Psychology (Rich, 2010) is one of a wave of programmes and strategies focused on males. Using that intervention as a springboard, this article asks : why should we engage men and boys in preventing violence against women, what strategies are under way and do they work? Educational interventions… 

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References

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Around the world, there are growing efforts to involve boys and men in the prevention of violence against women: as participants in education programs, as targets of social marketing campaigns, as

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There is a growing awareness that men, in partnership with women, can play a significant role in ending violence against women. This has led to an increase in programs and activities that focus on

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Efforts to end violence against women must address men. This notion is increasingly accepted in violence prevention circles, and this shift is fuelled by three key insights. First and most

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Violence against women is a major public health problem and its prevalence remains unacceptably high in Australia. One in three women experience physical violence, and almost one in five experience

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