• Adult Children Exposed to Domestic Violence
  • Runaway & Homeless Youth Toolkit
  • Violence Against Women Resource Library
  • Domestic Violence Awareness Project
  • Building Comprehensive Solutions
  • National Resource Center on Domestic Violence
Home / About Domestic Violence / Program Development

Domestic Violence: Program Development

This area includes resources to support the work of local, state, and national domestic violence programs regarding nonprofit management, personnel supervision and staff development, coalition-building, and practice standards and policies. Materials also explore the history, theories, and philosophies driving the work of the movement to end domestic violence.

If for any reason you cannot find what you're searching for, please send us a materials request via our online contact form.

Currently Viewing Results for "Dual Programs":

You may use the drop-down menu below to select a different topic. For more options, please use our advanced search.
Winter 2006
"This issue of the new Alliance journal, Revolution, invites it's readers to ponder the differences and similarities between the work to end sexual violence in America and the work to end domestic violence in that same culture."
Authors: Virginia Sexual and Domestic Violence Action Alliance
Winter 2006
In this part of the journal Revolution, the author shares her own perspective and experiences within working at sexual assault programs, domestic violence programs and dual programs.
Authors: Melissa A. DeDomenico-Payne
Winter 2006
This newsletter addresses issues that arise in dual coalitions. The articles focus on ideas and experiences of those working on creating balance and equality within dual coalitions.
Authors: Sexual Assault Coalition Resource Sharing Project
August 2011
This report presents data from the National Crime Victimization Survey (NCVS) on trends in seeking help from victim-service agencies after experiencing a violent crime.
Authors: Lynn Langton
This paper discusses the advantages and challenges of conjoining the issues of intimate partner violence and sexual violence for the purposes of simultaneously advancing primary prevention.
Authors: Jo Simonsen