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“…Relatedly, research has shown that an individual's history with violence acts as a predictor of IPV, presumably because one learns that physical aggression is a highly effective strategy for resolving conflicts in their interpersonal relationships (Clift & Dutton, 2011;Dutton et al, 2010Graves et al, 2005Swan & Snow, 2006;White & Dutton, 2013;, although it comes at the expense of relationship quality. The experiences of African American females as victims, and their exposure to violence, serve to normalize aggression and violence as a part of daily life.…”
Section: African American Female Perpetrators Of Ipvmentioning
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“…Relatedly, research has shown that an individual's history with violence acts as a predictor of IPV, presumably because one learns that physical aggression is a highly effective strategy for resolving conflicts in their interpersonal relationships (Clift & Dutton, 2011;Dutton et al, 2010Graves et al, 2005Swan & Snow, 2006;White & Dutton, 2013;, although it comes at the expense of relationship quality. The experiences of African American females as victims, and their exposure to violence, serve to normalize aggression and violence as a part of daily life.…”
Section: African American Female Perpetrators Of Ipvmentioning
“…Intimate partner violence (IPV) is a serious social problem and, to combat it, batterer intervention programs (BIPs) have become the most prevalent treatment mechanism for perpetrators after a criminal domestic violence plea or conviction (Carney and Buttell, 2006;Price and Rosenbaum, 2009). However, only recently, has a growing body of literature begun to investigate the motivations, experiences, and treatment of female perpetrators (e.g., see White and Dutton, 2013;Follingstad et al, 1991;Archer, 2000;Williams, Ghandour, & Kub, 2008;Desmarais, Reeves, Nichools, Telford, & Fiebert, 2012). Relatedly, many scholars argue that the majority of IPV is bi-directional (see for an extensive overview Langhinrichsen-Rohling et al, 2012).…”
Section: Introductionmentioning
“…The predominant feminist paradigm in the U.S. for IPV-that men abuse women as an extension of patriarchy in order to assert power and control (e.g., [14][15][16][17][18], see for extensive analysis [19])-has proved invaluable in unveiling the patriarchy present in domestic relationships and de-normalizing men assaulting their wives. Although not the only feminist approach within this field, this prevailing paradigm in U.S. research, proving very useful in explaining why men abuse women in opposite-sex relationships, influenced a number of policies (e.g., the Violence Against Women Act) to outlaw such forms of IPV and to prioritize certain treatment interventions (e.g., Duluth model) over others.…”
Section: Introductionmentioning
“…For instance, Cannon et al [4] apply a poststructural feminist approach to occurrences of IPV, to show that women cannot be understood as powerless and men cannot be depicted as having all the power as assumed in a US traditional feminist paradigm. Women can and do exercise power; sometimes in forms similar to how men use power (such as to perpetrate IPV) [4,12]. However, because we live in a society that privileges men and heterosexual people, how we understand the use of this power is both important and different.…”
Section: Addressing Social Policies: Analysing Lgbtq Ipv Policy In Thmentioning
“…This finding lends support to scholars who have argued that most policies do a good job of helping male batterers but that there is a gap in policy that does not explicitly and directly support female batterers or LGBTQ batterers. Specifically, policy that directly structures culturally relevant treatments now being called for by leading scholars (see, e.g., [7,11,3,2,12,5]).…”
Section: Key Findings Percentage Of Respondents (Nn)mentioning