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The Dynamics and Consequences of Teen Dating Violence

Show simple item record National Judicial Education Program 2019-01-02T18:09:52Z 2019-01-02T18:09:52Z 2015
dc.identifier.citation National Judicial Education Program. (2015). The Dynamics and Consequences of Teen Dating Violence. Legal Momentum, 1-11. en_US
dc.description.abstract Many teens believe that TDV is only perpetrated in long-term, romantically and physically intimate relationships; if their relationship does not fit that model they may not view their relationships as “serious enough” to look for signs of abusive behavior in their partners. It is also important to note that teens may have difficulty recognizing that they are being abused, as “25% to 46% of female adolescents involved in aggressive intimate relationships interpreted the violence as an act of love.” Many adolescent perpetrators use sexual and/or physical abuse as a means of coercion. However, adolescent perpetrators are also likely to use non-physical abuse, such as threats, peer pressure, stalking, economic manipulation, and/or verbal harassment. TDV can take many forms, ranging from “punching, slapping, pushing, and grabbing to rape and murder—from threats of violence, verbal attacks, and other forms of intimidation to extreme jealousy, possessiveness, and controlling behavior.” (Author Text) en_US
dc.language.iso en en_US
dc.publisher Legal Momentum en_US
dc.subject child abuse en_US
dc.subject research en_US
dc.subject youth en_US
dc.subject juveniles en_US
dc.subject harassment en_US
dc.subject cyberbullying en_US
dc.subject stalking en_US
dc.subject adolescents en_US
dc.title The Dynamics and Consequences of Teen Dating Violence en_US
dc.type Article en_US

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