Addressing violence, abuse and oppression: debates and challenges
Addressing Violence, Abuse and Oppression provides a broad overview of violence in relation to a range of groups and areas that social workers and human service professionals work with a?? men, women, children, mental health, youth, older people, the workplace, disability, sexuality and rural communities. Comparing the UK and Australia and looking at a variety of forms of physical and psychological abuse, the authors critically appraise theory, policy and practice and incorporate the latest findings from research. Each chapter provides an historical overview, explores theoretical perspectives, examines specific policy and practice context, appraises the contribution from research and assesses the impact for individuals and groups. This book is an invaluable resource for students and practitioners in health and social care and human services.
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Men and violence
recognizing the trauma surrounding
Feminisms and domestic violence within national
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Aboriginal communities abuse and oppression areas argued asylum seekers Australia behaviour cent challenges chapter child abuse child protection complex concept consumers context countries criminal cultural domestic violence policy dominant economic elder abuse example experienced explore factors Fawcett feminism feminist focus global groups heteronormative highlighted human rights human service professionals impact incidents Indigenous individual intervention intimate partner violence issues lence lives mental health services mental illness older perpetrator person perspectives policies and practices policy responses political poverty and violence programmes relationship violence reported resilience responses to domestic risk role rural settings safety self-harm service providers sexual assault South Wales structural violence suicide Susanna Kaysen Sydney trauma Uganda understanding United Kingdom University of Sydney victims violence against children violence against women violence and abuse violence between lesbians vulnerable women's movement workplace violence World Health Organization