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Deaf Domestic Violence Survivors
Domestic Violence In Deaf Culture
Gender-Based Violence In Deaf Culture
Power And Control
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AbstractI am a survivor of domestic violence. I also am Deaf. Domestic violence is an aggressive behavior within the home, typically involving the violent abuse of a spouse or partner. It can come in many forms: physical, mental, verbal, and emotional abuse. Most commonly, domestic violence is targeted against women. I am sharing my story as a survivor because of my time in Vera House, which is a shelter for battered women. My time at Vera House fired my passion to correlate my personal experience and informative research to raise awareness by educating others about the unique needs of Deaf domestic violence survivors. I hope that my story will awaken the hearing community to the fact that Deaf victims need allies on their side to make a change for Deaf domestic violence survivors.
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Dissenting Voices Volume 7 Issue 1 (Spring 2018) Complete Issue2018-08-27Dissenting Voices Cover Art Design by the members of the Women and Gender Studies Senior Seminar at The College at Brockport. The journal cover, a distinctive hand print of each author, captures the sense of feminist community that was present in our classroom and that spills into and gels the pages of the essays in the volume. Table of Contents All Voices - Our Voices. Joy Davidson-Davis, Gabriella Hoose, Bernie Lachman, Bailey Morse, Alise Murray, Kelsi Nau, Julia Palozzi, Melissa Szurgyi, Daphne Tucker, p. i. - Note from the Editor (Barbara LeSavoy), p. iii. Opening Voices - The Hunter vs. The Hunted. Julia Palozzi, p. 1-14. - The Outside Looking In: Examining Reasoning Behind the Choice to Report Sexual Assault and Domestic Violence. Melssia Szurgyi , p. 15-30. More Voices - Gender’s Impact on Majors in Higher Education: The Causes and the Consequences. Kelsi Nau, p. 31-46. - Redressing Dress Codes: The Effects of Sexualized School Dress Codes. Gabriella Hoose, p. 47-60. - LGBTQ Intimate Partner Violence: The Invisible Relationship. Alise Murray, p. 61-72. - A Woman Veteran Student’s Perspective. Bernie Lachman, p. 73-94. - Freedom en el fin del Mundo: Antarctica as the Key to Renegotiating Identity-Based Power Hierarchies. Bailey Morse, p. 95-106. Closing Voices - Book Review: A Queer and Pleasant Danger: The True Story of a Nice Jewish Boy who Joins the Church of Scientology, and Leaves Twelve Years Later to Become the Lovely Lady She is Today by Kate Bornstein (2012). Daphne Tucker, p. 105-114. - Book Review: The Other Side of Paradise by Staceyann Chin (2009). Joy Davidson-Davis, p. 115-122. - WMS 421 Spring 2018 Activism Photo Essay: #MeToo, p. 123.
A Comparison of Teacher Reported Violence between Monroe County Public High Schools and New York State Public High SchoolsBalog, Linda F.; Smits, Elizabeth M.; The College at Brockport (1995-12-01)This study determined the reported incidences of violence against Monroe County public high school teachers and compared the rates with those reported by New York State public high school teachers. Although the rate of juvenile violence has increased at a rate of about 50% in the past four years in Monroe county, it was found that Monroe County teachers report similar incidences of robberies (7.2%%) to that reported by New York State teachers (3.6%) and a similar percentage of assaults (9.7%) to that reported by New York State teachers (8.0%). The study also found that 92% of the New York State teachers reported no use of a weapon during robberies and 83.8% reported no use during an assault, while 100% of the Monroe County teachers reported no use of weapons during a robbery and 93.8% reported no use during an assault. With regard to prevention programs already in place in their schools, fewer Monroe County teachers experience confidence where more New York State teachers appeared more confident in these programs.
LGBTQ Intimate Partner Violence: The Invisible RelationshipMurray, Alise (2018-08-27)I have personally experienced LGBTQ Intimate Partner Violence (IPV). My topic is important because those who experience intimate partner violence, and who are LGBT or in queer relationships, are not provided information about IPV as often as heterosexual individuals. I hope readers will learn and realize that individuals in the LGBT community can face IPV, and that this issue needs more discussion. IPV is not something that affects one facet of someone’s life, it can affect multiple parts.