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Gender Differences in Intimate Partner Violence A Predictive Analysis of IPV by Child Abuse and Domestic Violence Exposure During Early Childhood

NCJ Number
253277
Date Published
2018
Length
6 pages
Author(s)
Hyunzee Jung; Todd I. Herrenkohl; Marie L. Skinner; Jungeun O. Lee; Bart Klika; Ashley N. Rousson
Agencies
NIJ-Sponsored
Publication Type
Research (Applied/Empirical), Report (Study/Research), Report (Grant Sponsored), Program/Project Description
Grant Number(s)
2012-IJ-CX-0023
Annotation
This study focused on gender differences in the prediction of adult intimate partner violence (IPV) by subtypes of child abuse and children's exposure to IPV.
Abstract
The study found that latent classes of adult IPV consisted of a no violence (20.3 percent), a psychological violence only (46.2 percent), a psychological and sexual violence (9.2 percent), a multitype violence and intimidation (6.8 percent), and a psychological and physical violence with low intimidation class (17.5 percent). Physical-emotional child abuse and domestic violence exposure predicted a higher likelihood of multitype violence for males. Sexual abuse predicted a higher likelihood of this same class for females. Implications for future research and prevention are discussed. (publisher abstract modified)
Date Created: July 20, 2021