Talking about family violence [Video clips on YouTube]Material type: Visual materialPublisher: Wellington, New Zealand : Ministry of Justice, 2019Description: 11 videos, online.Subject(s): ABUSED WOMEN | ABUSIVE MEN | BEHAVIOUR CHANGE | COERCIVE CONTROL | DOMESTIC VIOLENCE | FAMILY VIOLENCE | HELP SEEKING | INTIMATE PARTNER VIOLENCE | JUSTICE | PERPETRATORS | PROTECTION ORDERS | RESOURCES FOR PERPETRATORS | RESOURCES FOR VICTIMS | SOCIAL MEDIA | VICTIMS OF DOMESTIC VIOLENCE | NEW ZEALANDOnline resources: Watch videos on YouTube
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11 videos on YouTube. See individual titles below.
Wiremu's story (14:11 min)
Roxy's story (8:31 min)
Men talk about what helped (8:04 min)
Women talk about what helped (6:11 min)
Men talk about leaving violence behind (8:06 min)
Women talk about leaving violence behind (5:44 min)
Men talk about types of abuse (5:22 min)
Women talk about effects of abuse (6:47 min)
Women talk about protection orders (5:44 min)
Men talk about protection orders (8:08 min)
Women talk about types of abuse (8:20 min)
Men and women speak candidly about their experiences of family violence in a suite of 11 videos now available on the Ministry of Justice YouTube channel.
The videos help people understand the different types of family violence and how they are used to control and frighten others.
Victims talk about the lasting effects of the violence, how hard it was to leave and the value of help from friends and family. People who have been violent talk about the way they controlled their family, how they made the decision to stop using violence and the valuable support they got from other men. Two of the videos focus on Protection Orders from the perspective of protected people, respondents and Police.
The videos replace the DVD set called Talking About Family Violence (#3552) which was made in 2010. The new video clips include some original interviews with new ones added that reflect types of abuse that have become more common, such as via social media. The original DVDs can still be borrowed from the Clearinghouse and are available from the Ministry of Justice while stocks last. Once that stock runs out the new videos will be made available on USB sticks. Record #6457