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Sunday, August 22, 2021 | History

1 edition of Bureau of Justice Statistics, Special Report, Sex Differences in Violent Victimization, 1994. found in the catalog.

Bureau of Justice Statistics, Special Report, Sex Differences in Violent Victimization, 1994.

Bureau of Justice Statistics, Special Report, Sex Differences in Violent Victimization, 1994.

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Published by s.n. in [S.l .
Written in English


Edition Notes

ContributionsUnited States. Bureau of Justice Statistics.
ID Numbers
Open LibraryOL16308759M


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Bureau of Justice Statistics, Special Report, Sex Differences in Violent Victimization, 1994. Download PDF EPUB FB2

Violent Victimization by Race or Ethnicity, This report provides official estimates of criminal victimizations from BJS's National Crime Victimization Survey. It provides the rate and number of violent victimizations from to by victim race or ethnicity.

The rate of violent victimization in urban areas-based on the NCVS's new classifications of urban, suburban, and rural areas-declined 20 from to Part of the Criminal Victimization Series. Press Release (30K) Summary (PDF K) Full report (PDF K) Data tables (Zip format 78K) Help for using BJS products.

About the Source Data. In a special report by the Bureau of Justice, per capita rates of intimate partner violence (IPV) were found to be highest among girls and women ages 16 to 24 (Rennison Welchans, ).

As with Estimated Reading Time: 9 mins. Using this approach, 54 percent of the youths in our sample were classified as non. victims, 34 percent were assault victims, and 12 percent were victims of serious violence. Comparisons by sex Estimated Reading Time: 6 mins. (Craven, D.

(, September). "Sex Differences in Violent Victimization, ," NCJ, p. Bureau of Justice Statistics, Special Report. Washington, DC: U. Department of Justice. ) Infor every five violent victimizations of a female by an intimate partner, there was one of a male. most vulnerable to violent victimization relative to their proportion in the population.

4 The extant research on the violent victimization of minority women is especially limited. Such studies have found that African-American women suffer from higher rates of violent victimization, including rape and sexual assault, than their white counterparts U.

Department of Justice Office of Justice Programs Revised, 91802 th Bureau of Justice Statistics National Crime Victimization Survey September ,NCJ. The violent crime rate fell 10,due primarily to a significant decrease in the rate of simple assault, according to the National Crime Victimization Survey (NCVS).

Gender differences in rates of violent victimization, violent aggression (Bureau of Justice Statistics, ), and parent-child relations (Carlo et al.

; Starrels, ) suggest further attention be paid to family context in the development of violent aggression.

Since literature pertaining to female aggression is sparse, additional. 4 Diane Craven, Sex Differences in Violence Victimization,Bureau of Justice Statistics Special Report (Washington, DC: U. Government Printing Office, ). 5 Callie Marie Rennison, Intimate Partner Violence, Bureau of Justice Statistics Special Report (Washington, DC: U.

Government Printing Office, ). Introduction. In a special study on the victimization of college students, the Bureau of Justice Statistics found that students experience all violent crime and serious violent crime at lower rates than nonstudents of the same age (Hart, ).

The only category of violent crime for which the rates were not lower on college campuses was rape. Sexual Victimization in Juvenile Facilities Reported by Youth, (Bureau of Justice Statistics Special Report) [Beck, Allen J.Guerino, Paul, Office of Justice Programs: Bureau of Ju] on FREE shipping on qualifying offers.

Sexual Victimization in Juvenile Facilities Reported by Youth, (Bureau of Justice Statistics Special Report)Author: Allen J. Beck, Paul Guerino.