PEN Academic Publishing   |  ISSN: 1554-5210

Original article | International Journal of Progressive Education 2016, Vol. 12(2) 64-77

Racializing intimate partner violence among Black, Native American, Asian American and Latina women

Erica Campbell

pp. 64 - 77   |  Manu. Number: ijpe.2016.005

Published online: June 01, 2016  |   Number of Views: 492  |  Number of Download: 315


Abstract

Intimate partner violence (IPV) continues to attract much attention and awareness as an increasing social problem in the U.S. While intimate partner violence scholars and experts have developed an inclusive conceptualization of IPV, research highlights the need to construct a framework of IPV incorporating the sociocultural and sociohistorical contexts and narratives unique to racial and ethnic minority women. An inclusive discourse fully examining the complexities of IPV among racial and ethnic minority women is valuable to the development of quality services, interventions and prevention strategies aiming to serve racial and ethnic minority women

Keywords: Intimate Partner Violence, Women, IPV


How to Cite this Article?

APA 6th edition
Campbell, E. (2016). Racializing intimate partner violence among Black, Native American, Asian American and Latina women. International Journal of Progressive Education, 12(2), 64-77.

Harvard
Campbell, E. (2016). Racializing intimate partner violence among Black, Native American, Asian American and Latina women. International Journal of Progressive Education, 12(2), pp. 64-77.

Chicago 16th edition
Campbell, Erica (2016). "Racializing intimate partner violence among Black, Native American, Asian American and Latina women". International Journal of Progressive Education 12 (2):64-77.

References
  1. Abrams, J. (2010). Blurring the lines of traditional gender roles: beliefs of African American women. Virginia Commonwealth University. Retrieved from VCU Digital Archives. [Google Scholar]
  2. Beauboeuf-Lafontant, T. (2007). You have to show strength: An exploration of gender, race, and depression. Gender and Society, 21(1), 28-51. [Google Scholar]
  3. Beauboeuf-Lafontant, T. (2009). Behind the mask of the strong Black woman: voice and the embodiment of a costly performance. Philadelphia: Temple University Press. [Google Scholar]
  4. Bent-Goodley, T. (2004). Perceptions of domestic violence: a dialogue with African American women. Health and Social Work, 29, 307-316. [Google Scholar]
  5. Blendon, R., Buhr, T., Cassidy, E., Perez, D., Hunt., K., Fleischfresser, C., Benson, J, & Hermann, M. (2007). Disparities in health: perspectives of a multi-ethnic, multi- racial America. Health Affairs, 26(5), 1437-1447. [Google Scholar]
  6. Bohn, D., K. (2003). Lifetime physical and sexual abuse, substance abuse, depression, and suicide attempts among Native American women. Issues in Mental Health Nursing, 24(3), 333-352. [Google Scholar]
  7. Bryant-Davis, T., Chung, H., & Tillman, S. (2009). From the margins to the center: ethnic minority women and the mental health effects of sexual assault. Trauma, Violence, & Abuse, 10(4), 330-357. [Google Scholar]
  8. Canino, L., & Canino, G. (1993). Psychiatric care of Puerto Ricans. Culture, ethnicity and mental illness, 467-499. [Google Scholar]
  9. Collins, P., H. (2002). Black Feminist Thought: knowledge, consciousness and the politics of empowerment. NY: Routledge. [Google Scholar]
  10. Collins, P., H. (2005). Black sexual politics: African Americans, gender, and the new racism. New York: Routledge. [Google Scholar]
  11. Davis, A. (2000). The color of violence against women. ColorLines: the national magazine on race and politics, 10, 1-9. [Google Scholar]
  12. Domestic Violence. (2011). United States Department of Justice (USDOJ). Office on Violence Against Women. Retrieved from http://www.ovw.usdoj.gov/domviolence.htm [Google Scholar]
  13. Domestic Violence Facts. (2007). National Coalition Against Domestic Violence. The Public Policy Office of the National Coalition Against Domestic Violence. Retrieved from www.ncadv.org/files/DomesticViolenceFactSheet(National).pdf [Google Scholar]
  14. Durose, M. (2005). Family violence statistics: including statistics on strangers and acquaintances. U.S. Department of Justice. Retrieved from www.bjs.gov/content/pub/pdf/fvs10.pdf [Google Scholar]
  15. Dutton, M., Orloff, L., & Hass, G. (2000). Characteristics of help-seeking behaviors, resources, and services needs of battered immigrant Latinas: legal and policy implications. Georgetown Journal on Poverty Law and Policy. 7(2), 245-305. [Google Scholar]
  16. Fact Sheet: Domestic Violence in Chinese Communities. (2002). Asian Pacific Islander Institute on Domestic Violence. Retrieved from http://www.apiidv.org/files/DVFactSheet-Chinese-APIIDV-2012.pdf [Google Scholar]
  17. Fact Sheet: Domestic Violence in Asian Communities. (2006). Asian & Pacific Islander Institute on Domestic Violence. Retrieved from http://www.apiahf.org/apidvinstitute/PDF/Fact_Sheet.pdf [Google Scholar]
  18. Facts & Stats: domestic violence in communities of color. (2006). Women of Color Network. Retrieved from: http://womenofcolornetwork.org/docs/factsheets/fs_domestic-violence.pdf [Google Scholar]
  19. Fairchild, D., Fairchild, M., & Stoner, S. (1998). Prevalence of adult domestic violence among women seeking routine care in a Native American health care facility. American Journal of Public Health, 88(10), 1515-1528. [Google Scholar]
  20. Ganatra, N. (2001). The cultural dynamic in domestic violence: understanding the additional burdens battered immigrant women of color face in the United States. The Journal of Law in Society, 2, 109. [Google Scholar]
  21. Garfield, G. (2001). Constructing boundaries: defining violence against women. Unpublished manuscript. [Google Scholar]
  22. Hamberger, L., Ambuel, B., & Guse, C. (2007). Racial differences in battered women’s experiences and preferences for treatment from physician. Journal of Family Violence, 22, 259-265. [Google Scholar]
  23. Hamberger, L., Ambuel, B., Marbella, A., & Donze, J. (1998). Physician interaction with battered women. The women’s perspective. Archives of Family Medicine, 7, 575-582. [Google Scholar]
  24. Hamer, J., & Neville, H. (2001). Revolutionary Black Feminism: toward a theory of unity and liberation. The Black Scholar, 28(3-4), 22-28. [Google Scholar]
  25. Hood, S., & Carter, M. (2008). A preliminary examination of trauma history, locus of control and PTSD symptom severity among African-American women. The Journal of Black Psychology, 34, 179-191. [Google Scholar]
  26. Hooks, B. (1992). Black looks race and representation. Boston, MA: South End Press. [Google Scholar]
  27. Horst, K., Mendez, M., Culver-Turner, R., Amanor-Boadu, Y., Minner, B., Cook, J., Stith, S., & McCollum, E. 2012. The importance of therapist/client ethnic/racial matching in couples treatment for domestic violence. Contemporary Family Therapy, (34) 1, 57-71. [Google Scholar]
  28. Ingram, E. (2007). A comparison of help seeking between Latino and non-Latino victims of intimate partner violence. Violence Against Women, 13(2), 159-171. [Google Scholar]
  29. Intimate Partner Violence in the United States. (2006). U.S. Department of Justice. Bureau of Justice Statistics. Retrieved from www.bjs.gov/content/intimate/victims.cfm [Google Scholar]
  30. Johnson, J., & Cameron, M. (2001). Barriers to providing effective mental health services to American Indians. Mental Health Services Research, 3, 215-223. [Google Scholar]
  31. Jones, L. (2008). The distinctive characteristics and needs of domestic violence victims in a Native American community. Journal of Family Violence, 23, 113-118. [Google Scholar]
  32. Kaslow, N., Thompson, M., Brooks, A., & Twomey, H. (2000). Ratings of family functioning of suicidal and nonsuicidal African American women. Journal of Family Psychology, 14, 585-599. [Google Scholar]
  33. Kasturirangan, A., Krishnan, S., & Riger, S. (2004). The impact of culture and minority status on women’s experience of domestic violence. Trauma, Violence, & Abuse, 5(4), 318-332. [Google Scholar]
  34. Lee, R., Thompson, V., & Mechanic, B. (2002). Intimate partner violence and women of color: A call for innovations. American Journal of Public Health, 92, 530-534. [Google Scholar]
  35. Luo, T. (2000). Marrying my rapists? The cultural trauma among Chinese rape survivors. Gender and Society, 14, 581-597. [Google Scholar]
  36. McBride, B. (2003). Aspects of community healing: experiences of the Sault Sainte Marie tribe of Chippewa Indians. American Indian Alaska Native Mental Health Resource, 11(2), 67-83. [Google Scholar]
  37. McMahon, S. & Armstrong, D. A. (2012). Domestic violence during pregnancy: Best practices for social workers. Health and Social Work, 37 (1), 9 – 17. [Google Scholar]
  38. Mejivar, C., & Salcido, O. (2002). Immigrant women and domestic violence common experiences in different countries. Gender and Society, 16(6), 898-920. [Google Scholar]
  39. Mitka, M. (2002). Two new projects to help Native Americans end substance abuse and domestic violence. JAMA, 288(150), 1834-1836. [Google Scholar]
  40. National Network to End Domestic Violence. (2010). Domestic Violence Counts 2009: A 24-hour census of domestic violence shelters and services. Retrieved from http://www.ncadv.org/files/Domestic%20Violence%20Stylized--GS%20edits.pdf [Google Scholar]
  41. Neville, H., Heppner, M., Oh, E., Spainerman, L., & Clark, M. (2004). General and culturally specific factors influencing Black and White rape survivors’ self- esteem. Psychology of Women Quarterly, 28, 83-94. [Google Scholar]
  42. Rennison, M. & W. Welchans (2000). Intimate Partner Violence. U.S. Department of Justice, Office of Justice Programs, Bureau of Justice Statistics. Retrieved from www.bjs.gov/content/pub/pdf/ipv.pdf [Google Scholar]
  43. Rodriguez, M., Bauer, H., McLoughlin, E., & K. Grumbach. (1999). Screening and intervention for intimate partner abuse: practices and attitudes of primary care physicians. The Journal of the American Medical Association, 282, 468-474. [Google Scholar]
  44. Shoos, D. (2003). Representing Domestic Violence: ambivalence and difference in What’s Love Got to Do with it. NWSA Journal, 15(2), 57-75. [Google Scholar]
  45. Simoni, J. M., Sehgal, S., & Walters, K. L. (2004). Triangle of Risk: Urban American Indian women’s sexual trauma, injection drug use, and HIV sexual risk behaviors. AIDS and Behavior, 8 (1), 33-45. [Google Scholar]
  46. Sokoloff, N., & Dupont, I. (2000). Multicultural perspectives on domestic violence: challenges and contributions to feminist methodologies, theories, and practices in the 21st century: Paper presented at the annual meeting of American Sociological Association, Washington, DC. Retrieved from www.lib.jjay.cuny.edu/research/DomesticViolence/ [Google Scholar]
  47. Sugg, N., Thompson, R., Thompson, D., Maiuro, R., & F. Rivara. (1999). Domestic violence and primary care: attitudes, practices, and beliefs. Archives of Family Medicine. 8, 301-306. [Google Scholar]
  48. Sumter, M. (2006). Domestic violence and diversity: a call for multicultural services. Journal of Health Human Service Administration, 29(2), 173-190. [Google Scholar]
  49. Symons. (1994). Prevalence and predictors of adolescent dating violence. Journal of Child and Adolescent Pediatric Nursing, 7(3), 14-23. [Google Scholar]
  50. Temple, J. R., Weston, R., Rodriguez, B. F., & Marshall, L. L. (2007). Differing effects of partner and nonpartner sexual assault on women’s mental health. Violence Against Women, 13, 285-297. [Google Scholar]
  51. The Treatment of Women of Color Under U.S. Law: Violence. (2006). Women’s Institute for Leadership Development for Human Rights, Retrieved from http://www.wildforhumanrights.org/publications/treatmentwomen/p4.html [Google Scholar]
  52. Thompson, M. P., Kaslow, N. J., & Kingree, J. B. (2000). Childhood maltreatment, PTSD, and suicidal behavior among African American females. Journal of Interpersonal Violence, 15, 3-15. [Google Scholar]
  53. Tjaden, P., Thoennes, N. (2000). Extent, nature and consequences of violence against women: findings from the National Violence Against Women Survey. The National Institute of Justice and the Centers for Disease Control and Prevention. Retrieved from: http://www.ncjrs.org/pdffiles1/nij/183781.pdf [Google Scholar]
  54. Torres, S., Campbell, J., Campbell, D., Ryan, J., King, C., Price, P., Stallings, R., Fuchs, S., & Laude, M. (2000). Abuse during and before pregnancy prevalence and cultural correlates. Violence and Victims, 15, 303-321. [Google Scholar]
  55. Trask, B. (2006). Traditional gender roles. Sloan Work and Family Research Network. Retrieved from http://wfnetwork.bc.edu/encyclopedia_entry.php?id=3816&area=ALL. [Google Scholar]
  56. Truman, J. & Morgan, R. (2014). Nonfatal Domestic Violence, 2003-2012. U.S. Department of Justice, Office of Justice Programs, Bureau of Justice Statistics. Retrieved from: http://www.bjs.gov/content/pub/pdf/ndv0312.pdf [Google Scholar]
  57. United States Census Bureau. (2011). 2010 Census Demographic Profile Summary File: 2010 Census of Population and Housing. U.S. Department of Commerce. Economics and Statistics Administration. Retrieved from www.census.gov/prod/cen2010/doc/dpsf.pdf [Google Scholar]
  58. United States Department of Justice (USDOJ). (1999). Bureau of Justice Statistics. Wallace, M. (1990). Black macho and the myth of the superwoman. London: Verso. [Google Scholar]
  59. Weil, J., M., & Lee, H., H. (2004). Cultural considerations in understanding family violence among Asian American Pacific Islander families. Journal of Community Health Nursing, 21(4), 217-227. [Google Scholar]
  60. Wells, M. (2000). Beyond cultural competence: a model for individuals and institutional cultural development. Journal of Community Health Nursing, 17(4), 189-199. [Google Scholar]
  61. Wilson, K. (2005). When violence begins at home: a comprehensive guide to understanding and ending domestic abuse. Alameda, CA: Hunter House. [Google Scholar]
  62. Women of Color and reproductive justice: African American women. (2013). Feminist Majority Foundation’s Choices Campus Campaign. Retrieved from http://www.feministcampus.org/fmla/printable-materials/WomenofColor/AfricanAmerican Women.pdf [Google Scholar]
  63. Woodall, A., Morgan, C., Sloan, C., & Howard, L. (2010). Barriers to participation in mental health research: are there specific gender, ethnicity and age related barriers? BMC Psychiatry, 10(103), 1-10. [Google Scholar]
  64. Woods-Giscombe, C. (2010). Superwoman schema: African American women’s beliefs on stress, strength, and health. Qualitative Health Research, 20(5), 668-683. [Google Scholar]
  65. Xu, X., Campbell, J., Zhu, F. (2001). Intimate partner violence against Chinese women: the past, present, and future. Trauma, Violence, & Abuse, 2(4), 296-315. [Google Scholar]
  66. Yick, A., & Agbayani-Siewert, P. (1997). Perception of domestic violence in a Chinese American community. Journal of Interpersonal violence, 12(6), 832-846. [Google Scholar]
  67. Yoshihama, M. (1999). Domestic violence against women of Japanese descent in Los Angeles: two methods of estimating prevalence. Violence Against Women, 5, 869-897. [Google Scholar]
  68. Yoshihama, M., & Dabby, C. (2009). Facts and stats: domestic violence in Asian, Native Hawaiian and Pacific Islander homes. Asian and Pacific Islander Institute on Domestic Violence, A Project of Tides Center. Retrieved from http://www.apiidv.org/download/Facts.Stats-PIIDV-2009.pdf#page=13 [Google Scholar]
  69. Yoshioka, M., & Dang, Q. (2000). Asian family violence report: a study of the Cambodian, Chinese, Korean, South Asian, and Vietnamese communities in Massachutes. Boston: Asian Task Force Against Domestic Violence, Inc. Retrieved from www.atask.org/site/images/pdf/asianfamilyviolence/report.pdf [Google Scholar]
  70. Zavella, P. (2008). Playing with fire: the construction of Chicana/Mexicana sexuality. The Gender/Sexuality Reader: culture, history, political economy. pp. 392-408. NY: Routledge. [Google Scholar]