Barbara MacQuarrie, Community Director of the Centre for Research & Education on Violence against Women & Children and Margaret MacPherson, Research Associate, Centre for Research & Education on Violence against Women & Children, hosted this webinar on January 22nd, 2015. They discussed the nature of abuse experienced by older women, barrier to reporting or seeking assistance, consequences of abuse to older women, the It's Not Right! Campaign. Access the webinar recording, presentation slides, document to be reviewed, and videos used during the presentation.
This 2013 conceptual paper examines two types of abusive online conduct: weblining (“denying people opportunities based on their digital selves”) and cyberbullying. These topics are examined from an ethical perspective with a focus on gender and racial discrimination issues. You can access the full article through the library system or through a paid membership account.
The full Issue 7 newsletter is available in a plain text format and portions have been made available in ASL.
This 2016 brief explores the issue of violence against women through the lens of its effects on health and interactions with the social determinants of health (income and social status, education and literacy, employment and working conditions, social environments and community services, health services, housing, physical environments and geography, personal health practices and coping skills, gender, disability, race, immigration status and culture, Indigenous status, social exclusion and marginalization, social support networks, early life/healthy child development, biology/genetic endowment). The paper argues that experience of violence and trauma is in itself a social determinant of health. It outlines an analysis of how the implementation of A Blueprint for Canada’s National Action Plan on Violence Against Women and Girls might affect the health of Canadians. This paper was prepared for and published by the Canadian Network of Women’s Shelters and Transition Houses with a financial contribution from the YWCA.
M. Baobaid & G. Hamed. Muslim Resource Centre for Social Support and Integration (MRCSSI) (2010)
This resource provides a framework for strengthening collaboration among Muslims and mainstream service providers. Training objectives include: educating the Muslim community on the Canadian justice system response to DV and on available DV services; and, exposing mainstream/Canadian service providers to culturally sensitive strategies for responding to DV in the Muslim community.
This 2012 guide provides information and strategies for addressing reproductive and sexual coercion with patients seeking reproductive health care services.
This new competency-based e-learning curriculum is funded by the Province of Ontario through the Ontario Women’s Directorate. This free interactive online course can teach you:
· about the long-term physical, psychological and social impacts of sexual assault;
· how to create an environment that supports disclosure;
· how to appropriately respond to a woman who been sexually assaulted in the past;
· why it is important to foster an interdisciplinary and collaborative approach within your practice setting
This resource is applicable to all health care practitioners and their allies -- everyone from physiotherapists to nurses to medical technologists. To register for this free interactive online course visit: www.DVeducation.ca/sexualassault | Contact: Dr. Robin Mason at email@example.com
This 2010 article uses an intersectional lens to examine the complex interrelationships among the factors affecting child mental health and the associated policy challenges surrounding primary health care renewal. This is an abstract only. You can access the full article through the library, society membership, or by online purchase.
This 2014 paper focuses on existing knowledge to prevent the transmission of gender-based violence (GBV) from one generation to the next, or the intergenerational transmission of GBV. Strategies for prevention and intervention are reviewed and assessed.
This 2013 paper examines Canadian initiatives and legislation aligned with workplace bullying, domestic violence in the workplace, and mental health and workplace violence in the form of bullying. Specifically, in terms of legislation, the paper looks at the Canadian Charter of Human Rights and Freedoms; Canadian and Provincial Human Rights Acts; Occupational Safety Acts; and Provincial legislation on workplace harassment/bullying. The paper also identifies Canadian stakeholders that work to understand and address workplace bullying such as non-government organizations, ad-hoc groups, academic, and labour/trade unions. Finally, the paper examines direction and initiatives around workplace violence.