Search Results for religion-and-men-s-violence-against-women

Religious clients and their therapists may both be unaware of facets of the client's religious culture that disavow men's violence against women, that can be beneficial and supportive of the predicament of survivors, ...

Author: Andy J. Johnson

Publisher: Springer

ISBN: 9781493922666

Category: Psychology

Page: 474

View: 548

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This reference offers the nuanced understanding and practical guidance needed to address domestic violence, sexual assault, and human trafficking in diverse religious communities. Introductory chapters sort through the complexities, from abusers' distorting of sacred texts to justifying their actions to survivors' conflicting feelings toward their faith. The core of the book surveys findings on gender violence across Christian, Jewish, Islamic, Eastern, and Indigenous traditions--both attitudes that promote abuse and spiritual resources that can be used to promote healing. Best practices are included for appropriate treatment of survivors, their children, and abusers; and for partnering with communities and clergy toward stemming violence against women. Among the topics featured: Ecclesiastical policies vs. lived social relationships: gender parity, attitudes, and ethics. Women’s spiritual struggles and resources to cope with intimate partner aggression. Christian stereotypes and violence against North America’s native women. Addressing intimate partner violence in rural church communities. Collaboration between community service agencies and faith-based institutions. Providing hope in faith communities: creating a domestic violence policy for families. Religion and Men's Violence against Women will gain a wide audience among psychologists, social workers, marriage and family therapists, and other mental health professionals who treat religious clients or specialize in treating survivors and perpetrators of domestic and intimate partner violence, stalking, sexual assault, rape, or human trafficking.
2015-04-14 By Andy J. Johnson

CULTURAL FACTORS Group Versus Individual Orientation Family violence has flourished in part due to the widespread beliefs that what happens in the family is private, that outsiders should not intervene, and that wives and children are ...

Author: Michele Harway

Publisher: SAGE Publications

ISBN: 9781452264752

Category: Psychology

Page: 312

View: 322

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This book uses various theoretical perspectives to summarize what is known about the multiple causes of men's violence against women, and stresses the importance of identifying men's risk factors. The preliminary multivariate model identifies four content areas: macrosocietal; biological; gender role socialization; and relational factors to explain men's violence against women. Within these four content areas the editors develop thirteen preliminary hypotheses about the causes of men's violence against women, which are critiqued by the contributors in the subsequent chapters.
1999-09-09 By Michele Harway

What are the religious resources that can empower men to work with women to end violence against women? Men's work in the movement to end violence against women is a topic with much literature available in the secular discussion.

Author: Christie Cozad Neuger

Publisher: Routledge

ISBN: 9781317787402

Category: Family & Relationships

Page: 142

View: 568

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Promote effective partnerships between men and women to end domestic violence! Men's Work in Preventing Violence Against Women examines the experiences of 12 practicing counselors who call on their religious training to form partnerships between men and women that promote an end to domestic violence. In both religious and secular settings, the bulk of the work done to end violence against women is done by women—survivors who have become activists and advocates who have been touched by the witness of survivors. Motivating and educating men to share the everyday work of domestic violence shelters, rape crisis counseling, and abuse prevention is essential. This book challenges traditional images of masculinity, exploring effective—and ineffective—methods of helping men face their own sexism and change their behavior toward the goal of ending domestic violence. Each contributor to Men's Work in Preventing Violence Against Women approached the concept of man/woman partnerships working to end domestic violence and sexual assault with the following questions in mind: In your experience and social world have you seen creative partnerships between men and women that made a difference? Have you seen men in counseling struggle to change their views on gender in order to become reliable allies in the fight to end violence against women? How can religion become a resource for men working to become allies with women? What strategies can men use to help end violence against women? Men's Work in Preventing Violence Against Women includes contributions from Paul Kivel, cofounder of the Oakland Men's Project and of Gvarim: Bay Area Jewish Men Against Violence; David Livingston, author of Healing Violent Men: A Model for Christian Communities; Al Miles, author of Domestic Violence: What Every Pastor Should Know; and Richard Wallace Jr., editor of the Journal of Ministry in Addiction & Recovery (Haworth). Each essay presents practical and theoretical ideas, guidelines for partnerships, and insightful information on sexual and domestic violence. Topics addressed include: Jewish male violence holding Christian men accountable for domestic violence shared experiences of batterers and the people who treat them premarital preparation the dynamics of power in pastoral care engaging Scripture with male abusers helping men become pro-feminist Men's Work in Preventing Violence Against Women is an essential resource for counselors, social workers, clergy, laypersons, and anyone else working to end domestic violence and sexual abuse against women.
2014-02-25 By Christie Cozad Neuger

Conclusion In this chapter, I have discussed the complexity and challenges faced by civil society organisations working to end violence against women in Afghanistan, and how it cannot be solved by instrumentalising religion to change ...

Author: Joyce Wu

Publisher: Routledge

ISBN: 9781351373531

Category: Social Science

Page: 176

View: 467

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Involving men to stop violence against women is a global trend, with celebrity-endorsed campaigns such as HeforShe and White Ribbon being hailed as progress in changing male behaviour. But the question remains: Has men’s involvement resulted in positive change, or has it reinforced the belief that women need to be rescued by men? Involving Men in Ending Violence against Women provides a feminist analysis of men’s motivations for joining violence against women’s movement. Through extensive fieldwork in Afghanistan, Pakistan and East Timor, this innovative title explores the roles men play in violence against women programs. Indeed, while there are growing voices that question male advocacy and activism in the violence against women campaign, this is the first monograph which provides empirical and critical analysis of how men’s feminist involvement is translated into benevolent patriarchy. Seeking to subvert mainstream narratives which accept male activism without questions, this controversial yet enlightening title will appeal to undergraduate and postgraduate students, including postdoctoral researchers, interested in fields such as Gender and Sexualities, Political Science, Feminist Studies and Southeast Asian Studies.
2018-03-20 By Joyce Wu

supporting violence against women: Revisiting the relationship in nonexperimental studies. ... Retrieved from www.montrealgazette.com/news/Opinion +Crimes+against+women+know+religion/7883779/story.html#ixzz2tvbLs6Ze.

Author: Walter S. DeKeseredy

Publisher: UPNE

ISBN: 9781555538330

Category: Family & Relationships

Page: 203

View: 917

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An important and timely reassessment of a crucial theory in male violence against women

Whether these interests are expressed through the excessive control of women or a reluctance to allow women their faith-based rights, the process must be named as male tampering and a form of violence ...

Author: Maria Holt

Publisher:

ISBN: 9781498598866

Category:

Page: 294

View: 655

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The book is a discussion and comparison of violence against women in peace and war in various parts of the Middle East and North Africa. By reflecting the voices of women narrators, the author argues that women are building effective strategies, both at local and regional levels, to combat and eliminate violence.
2021-02-15 By Maria Holt

While women's groups and NGOs involved in health advocacy and human rights are active in challenging male-centred ... This enables men to justify the perpetration of marital Violence Via both religious and official discourses, ...

Author: Linda Rae Bennett

Publisher: Routledge

ISBN: 9781136875625

Category: Social Science

Page: 208

View: 953

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Violence against women is a violation of women's human rights and a priority public health issue. It is endemic worldwide. While much has been written about it in industrialized societies, there has been relatively little attention given to such violence in Asian societies. This book addresses the structural and interpersonal violences to which women are subject, both under conditions of conflict and disruption, and where civil society is relatively ordered. It explores sexual violence and coercion, domestic violence, and violence within the broader community and the state, avoiding sensationalised accounts of so-called cultural' practices in favour of nuanced explorations of violences as experienced in Cambodia, Thailand, Burma, Indonesia, Malaysia, the Philippines, Bangladesh, and India.
2013-09-13 By Linda Rae Bennett

These beliefs are related to the strong perception and understanding of virility at home and in the community. ... and religious influences in conjunction with men's/women's relationships and masculinity. selves in a violent and ...

Author: Francis Onditi

Publisher: Springer Nature

ISBN: 9783030710958

Category: Africa--Politics and government

Page: 358

View: 966

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This textbook provides students across Social Sciences, Humanities, Politics, and International Studies with an in-depth understanding of the issues, policies, and strategies for addressing the symptoms and root causes of violence against women (VAW) in sub-Saharan Africa. This text uses the United Nations Security Councils Resolution 1325 (UNSCR 1325) on Women, Peace and Security in Eastern and Southern Africa as a framework to present the causes and impacts of VAW and to trace the journey of sub-Saharan African countries toward gender equality. It also provides an overview of the policy and legislative frameworks that underpin the progress, challenges, and achievements of addressing VAW based on four key pillars: prevention, protection, participation, and relief and recovery. Chapters provide a wealth of knowledge, as the book draws on academic literature; national, regional, and international legislations; and data collected from field research, and makes use of end-of-chapter discussion questions and quick study guides. Students will come away equipped with the tools, resources, and knowledge necessary to address and fix VAW in sub-Saharan Africa and beyond. Francis Onditi heads the School of International Relations and Diplomacy in Riara University, Kenya and was recently enlisted as a Distinguished Author and Professor of Research at the Institute of Intelligent Systems, University of Johannesburg, South Africa. He is the 2019 recipient of the AISA Fellowship awarded by the Human Sciences Research Council (HSRC), South Africa. He is a widely published pan-African peace researcher with numerous research papers in peer reviewed journals. He has authored/coedited 3 books including Conflictology: Systems, Institutions and Mechanisms in Africa. Josephine Odera is the immediate former Director of Africa Centre for Transformative & Inclusive Leadership (ACTIL). She formerly served as Regional Director, West and Central Africa, UN Women; Regional Advisor, Leadership & Governance at the United Nations Women Regional Office for East and Southern Africa; and taught at the University of Nairobi's Institute of Diplomacy & International Studies (IDIS). She currently serves as a conflict & mediation expert in various African countries.
2021 By Francis Onditi

Men's beliefs about IPV within the cultural context Beliefs about the perceived seriousness of the issue of IPV Men's attitudes in justifying or denying IPV. Eight major topics emerged from the analysis of in-depth interviews with the ...

Author: Rubeena Zakar

Publisher: disserta Verlag

ISBN: 9783954250806

Category: Abused women

Page: 384

View: 830

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Like other developing countries, in Pakistan, women are frequently victims of intimate partner violence. Studying violence in a conservative patriarchal set-up is a challenging task as the issue is denied and usually concealed under the cloak of "family privacy." Thus far, in Pakistan, intimate partner violence is not recognized as a public health and developmental issue. This study intends to fill this research gap and documents intimate partner violence as a public health issue by investigating its association with women's mental and reproductive health in Pakistan. This research is theoretically embedded in the "integrated ecological framework" introduced by Heise (1998) to explain and explicate the complexity of the phenomenon of intimate partner violence. In patriarchal societies, girls are usually socialized in such a way that they become submissive and dependent on men. In order to ensure women's docility and "obedience," women are subjected to control, discipline and, sometimes, violent punishment (Foucault 1977). The core assumption of this research is that violence or threat of violence damages women's physical, mental and reproductive health. Arguably, violence also constricts women's ability to develop essential capabilities to live an independent and dignified life (Nussbaum 2005). Data showed that the acts of violence rendered substantial damage to women's mental and reproductive health. It was found that sexual violence was significantly associated with non-use of contraceptives and unintended pregnancies which may lead to unsafe and high risk abortions. The qualitative data revealed that physicians and other stakeholders (e.g. religious leaders, community leaders) lacked competence, training and resources to provide comprehensive care to the victims. This study demonstrates that without protecting women from violence, Pakistan cannot achieve Millennium Development Goals especially reduction in infant and maternal mortality, gender equality, and wom
2012 By Rubeena Zakar

... other stakeholders.13 The Men's Action to Stop Violence Against Women (MASVAW) network of over 700 male activists in ... is that of awareness-raising efforts in Afghanistan that have focused on religious leaders as change makers.

Author: Jennifer L. Solotaroff

Publisher: World Bank Publications

ISBN: 9781464801723

Category: Social Science

Page: 332

View: 405

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This report documents the dynamics of violence against women in South Asia across the life cycle, from early childhood to old age. It explores the different types of violence that women may face throughout their lives, as well as the associated perpetrators (male and female), risk and protective factors for both victims and perpetrators, and interventions to address violence across all life cycle stages. The report also analyzes the societal factors that drive the primarily male — but also female — perpetrators to commit violence against women in the region. For each stage and type of violence, the report critically reviews existing research from Afghanistan, Bangladesh, Bhutan, India, Maldives, Nepal, Pakistan, and Sri Lanka, supplemented by original analysis and select literature from outside the region. Policies and programs that address violence against women and girls are analyzed in order to highlight key actors and promising interventions. Finally, the report identifies critical gaps in research, program evaluations, and interventions in order to provide strategic recommendations for policy makers, civil society, and other stakeholders working to mitigate violence against women in South Asia.
2014-09-04 By Jennifer L. Solotaroff