This study aims to fill the research gap on intimate partner violence among Asian Americans by examining risk factors for IPV and ethnic differences within Asian American subgroups.
Constructing an Imperfect Citizen-Subject: Globalization, National “Security” and Violence Against South Asian Women
This study analyzes the enduring link between women’s access to legal protections against domestic violence and their legal status in the United States.
The Oppression of Latina Mothers: Experiences of Exploitation, Violence, Marginalization, Cultural Imperialism, and Powerlessness in Their Everyday Lives
Through combined inductive/deductive analysis of in-depth semistructured interviews, we examined immigrant Mexican mothers’ descriptions of oppression in the United States
Intimate Partner Violence Among Asian Immigrant Communities: Health/Mental Health Consequences, Help-Seeking Behaviors, and Service Utilization
This article examines critically the growing body of literature on inimate partner violence among Asian immigrant populations in several areas
This report provides the current findings on nonfatal and fatal violent crimes committed against females.
Barriers Preventing Latina Immigrants from Seeking Advocacy Services for Domestic Violence Victims: A Qualitative Analysis
The purpose of this study is to document, analyze, and report the voices of Latina immigrants in Central Iowa as they share their experiences with outreach services.
This study discusses the effects of intimate partner violence among Latina women and their children.
This mixed-methods study examines the impact of immigration status on the ability of Latina survivors of intimate partner violence (IPV) to file for and obtain a domestic violence protection order.
This article explores the help-seeking challenges faced by a community sample of 25 Latina intimate partner violence (IPV) survivors.
In this present study, Latino participants (N = 72) completed questionnaires on culture of honor and attitudes toward various aspects of Intimate Partner Violence, including attitudes toward the violence itself, toward the perpetrator, toward the victim, and toward victim help-seeking.