The National Resource Center on Domestic Violence (NRCDV) mourns the killing of the eight victims in the Atlanta-area spa shootings and denounces the racist Anti-Asian sentiments motivating these killings. We grieve for Daoyou Feng, Paul Andre Michels, Julie Park, Hyeon Jeong Park, Xiaojie Yan, Delaina Ashley Yaun and two other unnamed victims and their communities. Six of these victims were women of Asian descent. This latest attack tragically illustrates the consequences of racism, xenophobia, and misogyny. READ FULL STATEMENT
The pandemic of racial injustice, systemic oppression, and exploitation continues to rage across the country, causing many losses. Recent events, unfortunately, highlight significant and longstanding health and economic disparities among African Americans and other racial and ethnic groups. Such gaps in treatment reflect inequality and continue to cause immeasurable pain to Black communities, which reverberates throughout America today. READ THE FULL STATEMENT
NRCDV strengthens and transforms efforts to end domestic violence.
For more than 25 years, the National Resource Center on Domestic Violence (NRCDV) has been a comprehensive source of information for those wanting to educate themselves and help others on the many issues related to domestic violence.
Through its key initiatives and special projects, NRCDV works to improve community response to domestic violence and, ultimately, prevent its occurrence. Our comprehensive technical assistance, training and resource development are a few examples of the many ways in which NRCDV broadly serves those dedicated to ending domestic violence in relationships and communities.
VAWnet serves as NRCDV’s primary dissemination vehicle for domestic violence information and materials to the field on domestic violence policy, practice and research.
A project of the Domestic Violence and Housing Technical Assistance Consortium, Safe Housing Partnerships provides help with understanding the connections between domestic and sexual violence and safe, affordable housing.
A project of the IPV Prevention Council, PreventIPV provides an opportunity to create and sustain a unified national prevention effort by promoting strategies, tools, and lessons learned by state/territory and community-based prevention programs across the United States.
The NRCDV’s Domestic Violence Awareness Project (DVAP) supports and promotes the national, tribal, territorial, state and local advocacy networks in their ongoing education efforts through public awareness campaigns, strategies, materials, resources, capacity-building and technical assistance. The voices, leadership and expertise of those who have experienced violence have informed the DVAP since its inception in 1998.
The Adult Children Exposed to Domestic Violence (ACE-DV) Leadership Forum is comprised of advocates in the movement to end gender-based violence who identify as having experienced domestic violence in childhood. The Leadership Forum was established to amplify the voices and experiences of ACE-DV to enhance our work to end domestic violence.
The Domestic Violence Evidence Project is designed to assist state coalitions, local domestic violence programs, researchers, and other allied individuals and organizations better respond to the growing emphasis on identifying and integrating evidence-based practice into their work in four key areas: Services to Adult Victims, Children’s Services, Prevention, and Reducing Abusive Behavior.
The RHY Toolkit was developed by and for advocates in the runaway and homeless youth (RHY) and domestic violence and sexual assault fields to help programs better address relationship violence with runaway and homeless youth.
This toolkit is for researchers across disciplines and social locations who are working in academic, policy, community, or practice-based settings. In particular, the toolkit provides support to emerging researchers as they consider whether and how to take a CBPR approach and what it might mean in the context of their professional roles and settings.