Child and adolescent predictors of male intimate partner violence
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Child and Adolescent Predictors of Male Intimate Partner Violence
Risk factors are linked to a greater likelihood of intimate partner violence IPV perpetration. They are contributing factors, but might not be direct causes. A combination of individual, relational, community, and societal factors contribute to the risk of becoming a perpetrator of IPV. Understanding these multilevel factors can help identify various opportunities for prevention.
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Violence Prevention. Section Navigation. Risk and Protective Factors for Perpetration. Minus Related Pages. On This Page. Risk and protective factors for intimate partner violence against women: systematic review and meta-analyses of prospective-longitudinal studies.
Am J Public Health. Beyond correlates: a review of risk and protective factors for adolescent dating violence perpetration. J Youth Adolesc. A systematic review of risk factors for intimate partner violence.
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Risk and Protective Factors for Perpetration
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Oxford University Press Bolero Ozon. Christopher Rolfe Agnew , Susan C. Gathering leading thinkers in social and clinical psychology, public health, medicine, and sociology, Interpersonal Relationships and Health considers theoretical and empirical issues relevant to understanding the social and clinical psychological mechanisms linking close relationship processes with mental and physical health outcomes. The volume arises out of a recent explosion of interest, across multiple academic and research fields, in the ways that interpersonal relationships affect health and well-being. This volume pulls together a range of scholars who focus on different aspects of relationships and health in order to encourage both collaboration and cross-disciplinary initiatives.
Adolescent Risk for Intimate Partner Violence Perpetration
Offending from Childhood to Late Middle Age is a timely volume by leading researchers in Life Course Criminology, which reports new findings from The Cambridge Study in Delinquent Development, a prospective longitudinal survey of South London males first studied at age 8 in The main aim of the study is to advance knowledge about criminal careers up to age At the time of these most recent findings, forty-two percent of the males were convicted, with an average ten-year conviction career. Only seven percent of the males accounted for half of all convictions. Almost all of the males 93 percent reported committing an offense in four age ranges, compared with 29 percent who were convicted at these ages. There were on average of 39 self-reported offenses per conviction. Group-based trajectory analyses indicated that, while there were distinct groups of offenders who followed different age-crime trajectories between ages 10 and 56, five groups best characterized the criminal careers of the men, with two groups, high adolescence peak and high rate chronic, exhibiting the most offending. Also, the offending trajectories were predicted by individual and environmental childhood risk factors, with the most chronic offenders to age 56 having the most extreme scores on childhood risk. Based on these results, risk assessment instruments could be developed and risk-focused prevention could be implemented in early childhood, including parent training, pre-school intellectual enrichment programs and home visiting programs, in order to prevent chronic styles of offending from being initiated. This work will be of interest to researchers in criminology and criminal justice, especially those with an interest in life course criminology and crime prevention, while also being of use as a research framework for other studies.
The Developmental Science of Adolescence: History Through Autobiography is the most authoritative account of the leading developmental scientists from around the world. Written by the scholars who shaped the history they are recounting, each chapter is an engaging and personal account of the past, present, and future direction of the field. No other reference work has this degree of authenticity in presenting the best developmental science of adolescence. The book includes a Foreword by Saths Cooper, President of the International Union of Psychological Science and autobiographical chapters by the following leading developmental scientists:. Jeffrey Jensen Arnett, Robert Wm.
Background: This study addresses to what extent child and adolescent explanatory factors predict male perpetrated intimate partner violence IPV in adulthood. The men were interviewed over a period of 40 years with information also gathered from their parents, peers and teachers and later from their female partners. Results: Family factors such as having a criminal father, a disrupted family, poor supervision and relationship problems with parents predicted later IPV. Individual predictors included unpopularity, daring, impulsivity, aggressiveness and low verbal IQ.
David P. Kingston University, London. Developmental psychology developmental and life course criminology intimate partner violence. Personality and Individual Differences 46 3 , ,
Child and adolescent predictors of male intimate partner violence. The men were interviewed over a period of 40 years with information also gathered from their parents, peers and teachers and later from their female partners. Individual predictors included unpopularity, daring, impulsivity, aggressiveness and low verbal IQ. There was evidence of cumulative risk for later violence in intimate partnerships. No other study has showed the predictability of IPV over a year time interval in a prospective survey. The IPV men tended to have convictions for violence and tended to be unsuccessful in areas such as employment, drinking and drug use.
Practitioners in the social, behavioral, and health fields often work with perpetrators and survivors of interpersonal violence. Many are asked to make predictions about the likelihood of future violence. Assessing Dangerousness reviews the intricacies of predicting intimate partner violence and homicide as well as child abuse and homicide to better prepare readers to make such assessments. Extensively revised, this classic volume highlights the latest research in clear and accessible language. Each contributor, a noted expert in their field, has faced the difficult task of assessing the risk of intimate partner violence and child abuse in courtrooms, clinics, shelters, hospitals, schools, and more.