mcadsv sample presentation
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dedicated to the empowerment of all the state's survivors of domestic and sexual violence1
By the most conservative estimate, each year 1 million women suffer nonfatal violence by an intimate.
88% of victims of domestic violence with fatalities had a documented history of physical abuse. In homes where partner abuse occurs, children are 1,500 times more likely to be abused.
An average of 28% of high school and college students experience dating violence at some point.
Domestic violence is statistically consistent across racial and ethnic boundaries.
Each year, between 50,000 and 100,000 Lesbian women and as many as 500,000 Gay men are battered.
The U.S. Department of Justice estimates that 1.4 million adults are stalked annually in the United States.
Only about one-seventh of all domestic assaults come to the attention of the police.
Family violence costs $5 to $10 billion annually in medical expenses, police and court costs, shelters and foster care, sick leave, absenteeism, and non-productivity.
2In Michigan in 2009 103,331 Offenses were reported 103,331 Victims were reported 104,035 Offenders were reportedDomestic Violence The occurrence of any of the following acts by a person that is not an act of selfdefense:
causing or attempting to cause physical or mental harm to a family or householdmember;
placing a family or household member in fear of physical or mental harm;
causing or attempting to cause a family or household member to engage in involuntary sexual activity by force, threat of force, or duress;
and/or engaging in activity toward a family or household member that would cause a reasonable person to feel terrorized, frightened, intimidated, harassed, or molested.
Age Of Victim9 and Under 6,161 1019 15,599 2029 30,222 3039 22,566 4049 16,585 5059 7,593 6069 2,575 7079 1,014 8089 382 9098 49 99+ 9 Unknown 576 Age Of Offender0109 165 1019 16,231 2029 34,265 3039 25,829 4049 17,907 5059 6,954 6069 1,433 7079 345 8089 81 9098 12 99+ 18 Unknown 795 Domestic Violence in Michigan - 2009
Sex Of Victim Female 75,085 Male 28,165 Unknown 81 Sex Of OffenderFemale 27,588 Male 76,318 Unknown 129 Michigan - 2009
Child 10,577 Child in Common 4,165 Child of BF/GF* 730 CommonLaw Spouse 1,103 Dating BF/GF 25,490 ExSpouse 2,963 Former Dating BF/GF 11,465 Former Resident BF/GF 1,017 Grandchild 578 Grandparent 1,055Homosexual Relationship 821 InLaw 1,537 Other Family Member 6,967 Parent 9,727 Resident BF/GF 3,987 Sibling(Brother or Sister) 7,489 Spouse 13,620 Stepchild 1,412Stepparent 1,152 StepSibling 438 Victim to Offender RelationshipDomestic Violence
*Boyfriend/Girlfriend51st Degree Sexual AssaultMichigan 2009
The sexual intercourse of a person,forcibly and/or against that person's will; or, not forcibly or against the person's will wherethe victim is incapable of giving consent because of his/her temporary or permanent mental or physical incapacity. Victims 3,588* Incidents 3,392 Arrests 449
* 96% of the victims were reported as female.
There were more victims (29%) of this crime between the ages of 15 and 19 than in any other age group.Michigan-2009
Acquaintance 911 Babysitter 13 Child 272 Child in Common 17Child of BF/GF* 43 Common Law Spouse 2 Dating BF/GF 243Employee 6 Employer 2Exspouse 8 Former Dating BF/GF 98 Former Resident BF/GF 6 Friend 300 Grandchild 51 Grandparent 2
Homosexual Relationship 0Inlaw 12Neighbor 44Other Family Member 280Otherwise Known 371Parent 4Resident BF/GF 8Sibling 155Spouse 48Stepchild 117Stepparent 29Stepsibling 53Stranger 379Unknown 566Victim to Offender Relationship1st Degree Sexual AssaultMichigan - 2009
Our mission is to develop and promote efforts aimed at the eliminationof all domestic and sexual violence in Michigan.OUR GOALS
Ensure state and local resources for prevention of domestic and sexual violence
Elevate primary prevention as a priority policy issue
Communities will work together to bring about the social change necessary to end domestic and sexual violence
Encourage the leadership of women
Training and Education
Support and Outreach
Participating in the introduction of legislation aimed at providing a statefunding source for local Sexual Assault Nurse Examiner Programs.
Mobilizing support for the Reauthorization of the Violence Against Women Act (2005).
Adding protection for survivors of violence in dating relationships by working to pass Public Act 105 (2005).
Stalking Laws (1993); the 24-bill Domestic Violence Reform Package (1994); the Personal Protection Order Package (1995); securing 1.5 million dollars in funding for the operation of sexual assault prevention and intervention programs (2000); and the Domestic Violence Homicide Prevention Task Force Legislative Package (2001).Promoting survivor, advocacy and prevention priorities by advancing our state and national policy agenda
TRAINING and EDUCATION Promoting public awareness for survivor services and prevention activities through special projects, events and awareness campaigns.
Providing comprehensive issue-based training to advocates and allied professionals to improve the delivery of services to domestic and sexual violence survivors.
Serving on statewide and national task forces, committees and workgroups to improve community responses to domestic and sexual violence.
Acting as a catalyst for innovative, long-range plans to end domestic and sexual violence, and lead in the development and monitoring of state and national legislation.Online Resources For:SurvivorsService ProvidersFaith Communities The LGBT Community The Media
SUPPORTand OUTREACH Comprehensive, community-based, social change efforts to end domestic and sexual violence
24-hour crisis intervention hotlines
Advocacy, counseling and support groups
Outreach and public education
Legal advocacy/court accompaniment
Forensic nurse examiner programs
Emergency safe shelter
Childrens programmingMember program services and activities
MCADSV is working to create the social change needed toensure a world where fear does not exist and where domestic violence and sexual assault are unthinkable.What can you do?Men
Educate and re-educate your sons and other young men about their responsibility inending mens violence against women.
Remember that silence is affirming. When youchoose not to speak out against mens violence, you are supporting it.
For more information about how men can help reduce domestic and sexual violence visit www.acalltomen.com.
Understand the many forms of abuse.
Teach your child about consent and how to treat others with respect.
Teach non-violent ways of resolving conflict.
Model healthy relationships. Advocate for healthy relationship curricula to be taught in schools and youth organizations.
17Youth Get involved.
Learn what respect looks like.
Know your resources.
Start a dating violence prevention club at your school.
Speak up when you see someone being disrespectful.
Attend a Teen Dating Violence Prevention Summit or start one in your community.
Create safe environments.
Show youth they are valued.
Teach and model respect.
Implement a prevention curriculum and/or sponsor dating violence prevention efforts.
Encourage youth to be leaders in ending abuse.People Who Work With You