We will be posting the results of our project on this webpage as they become available. Data analysis takes a long time, so please check back regularly. If you would like to be on our email list to receive updates to our progress, please click here and complete the form with your name and email address. Thank you.
Results from Our 2007-2009 Survey:
We’d like to thank Sean C. McCarthy for working on a series of fact sheets that succinctly summarize our main study findings. These findings are or will be elaborated upon in our publications, but the fact sheets can be quite useful for policymakers or practitioners who want “just the facts” without all of the jargon and background theory that research journal articles tend to have.
Fact sheet #1: Intimate Terrorism by Women Towards Men: Does it Exist?
Fact sheet #2: A Closer Look at Men Who Sustain Intimate Terrorism by Women
Fact sheet #5: Where Do Men Seek Help and How Helpful Are Those Resources?
(1) Hines, Denise A., & Douglas, Emily M. (2010). Intimate terrorism by women towards men: Does it exist? . Journal of Aggression, Conflict, and Peace Research, 2(3), 36-56.
(2) Hines, Denise A., & Douglas, Emily M. (2010). A closer look at men who sustain intimate terrorism by women. Partner Abuse, 1(3), 286-313.
(3) Hines, Denise A., & Douglas, Emily M. (2011). Symptoms of posttraumatic stress disorder in men who sustain intimate partner violence: A study of helpseeking and community samples. Psychology of Men and Masculinity, 12 (2), 112-127.
(4) Douglas, Emily M., & Hines, Denise A. (2011). The Helpseeking Experiences of Men Who Sustain Intimate Partner Violence: An Overlooked Population and Implications for Practice. Journal of Family Violence, online first.
(5) Hines, Denise A., & Douglas, Emily M. (2012). Alcohol and Drug Abuse in Men Who Sustain Intimate Partner Violence. Aggressive Behavior, 38 (1), 31-46.
(6) Douglas, Emily M., Hines, Denise A., & McCarthy, Sean C. (2012). Men Who Sustain Female-to-Male Partner Violence: Factors Associated With Where They Seek Help and
How They Rate Those Resources. Violence and Victims, 27 (6), 871-894.
We have more articles in press and under review, and a few more in development. We will keep you updated.
We have presented our work at various research, practice, and policy conferences across the U.S. and Canada, including:
- International Family Violence and Child Victimization Research Conference
- Annual Hawaii Conference on Preventing, Assessing, and Treating Child, Adolescent, and Adult Trauma
- Academy on Violence and Abuse Biennial Scientific Assembly
- Annual Social Work Conference for Men
- From Ideology to Inclusion Conference
- Annual Convention of the American Psychological Association
- International Conference on Violence, Abuse, and Trauma
- National Summit on Interpersonal Violence
- Annual Conference on Men and Masculinities
- Annual Convention of the Association for Psychological Science
- Ending Domestic Violence: Innovations in Practice and Research Conference.
- Biennial Conference of the International Society for Research on Aggression
We have also presented our work to specifically to policy and practice audiences through invited addresses at the following:
- Annual Conference of the Connecticut Coalition Against Domestic Violence
- Annual Conference of the Pinal County, Arizona Coalition Against Domestic Violence
- Massachusetts Family Impact Seminar for State Legislators at the State House in Boston
- Canadian Senator Anne Cools’ Roundtable on Family Dynamics in Ontario, Canada
Below are some highlights from those presentations: