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Because of this, the New York Office for the Prevention of Abuse has just started a campaign to help teenagers recognize the dangers of emotional and verbal abuse: “Teen Dating Abuse is #Not Just Physical.” Many law enforcement officers, who often handle domestic violence calls, now receive training on how to detect nonphysical domestic abuse.The language and thinking around this issue (“battered woman syndrome,” for instance) are extraordinarily gendered.As Natalia Otero, a lawyer and the executive director of D. Safe, told me: “One of the oldest myths is that the abuser is out of control.I’ve seen abusers come into court quite eloquent, quite clear about what they know and what they want from their partner and from the system.Another, more recent, cause: the threat of deportation.With no reduction in domestic violence reporting from non-Hispanic victims, San Francisco and San Diego recorded declines of 18 percent and 13 percent, respectively, among Hispanics in the first half of 2017, compared with the same period in 2016.
In 2008, it took four battered men and a lawsuit by the National Coalition for Men for the California courts to recognize that men are entitled to equal protection and advocacy support from domestic violence shelters.
I’ll never forget participating in police training in Howard County, Md., in 1978, when a victim told officers, “The first time my husband hit me, I thought: ‘This can’t be happening to me, I have a master’s degree.’ ” “A lot of people like being in abusive relationships,” Mark Warden, then a New Hampshire state lawmaker and a member of the Criminal Justice and Public Safety Committee, said in 2013, adding: “People are always free to leave.” When writer Beverly Gooden tweeted about her violent relationship by creating the hashtag #Why IStayed, the torrent of responses included such sentiments as “I was determined to make it work, wanted kids to have their dad, convinced myself that what he did to me wasn’t affecting them.” This is one of the most destructive myths because it diminishes the severity of the abuse and implies that the victim must be comfortable with it.
Victims stay in relationships for many reasons, including fear of the abuser (who often threatens harm if they do leave), lack of money, worry about children and lack of transportation.
I love the chippy chippy comment though - and that's an issue for me, the fact that he gets quite defensive and bottles things up.
Birger became curious about his anecdotal experience and wanted to see if there were statistics to back up what his single female friends were going through -- and there were.