Addressing Violence, Abuse and Oppression

Addressing Violence, Abuse and Oppression

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Everyone working in health and social care is at one point or another confronted by violent behaviour and its consequences. Addressing Violence, Abuse and Oppression provides a broad overview of violence in relation to a range of groups and areas that involve human service professionals. Adopting an international perspective, this book looks at the ways in which violence, abuse and oppression can be clearly associated with power imbalances which are often gendered and which are covertly or overtly manifested at a range of levels including the interpersonal as well as the organizational and the political. It explores debates and challenges with regard to theoretical orientations, policy frameworks and how power imbalances intersect with a range of influencing factors including gender, poverty, indigenous/ethnic issues, class and sexuality. Examining the implications for human service professionals, each chapter of Addressing Violence, Abuse and Oppression provides an historical overview, explores theoretical perspectives, examines specific policy and practice context, appraises the contribution from research and assesses the impact for individuals and groups.Aldgate, J. (1988).Work with children experiencing separationandloss: atheoretical framework. InJ. Aldgateand J. Simmons (eds), Direct Work with Children (pp. 36a€“48). London: British Association for Adoption and Fostering. Allegro, P.(1975).

Title:Addressing Violence, Abuse and Oppression
Author:Barbara Fawcett, Fran Waugh
Publisher:Routledge - 2013-07-04


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