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Helping Victims of Violent Crime

Helping Victims of Violent Crime - 08 edition

ISBN13: 978-0826125088

Cover of Helping Victims of Violent Crime 08 (ISBN 978-0826125088)
ISBN13: 978-0826125088
ISBN10: 0826125085
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Edition/Copyright: 08
Publisher: Springer Publishing Co.
Published: 2008
International: No

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Helping Victims of Violent Crime - 08 edition

ISBN13: 978-0826125088

Diane L. Green and Albert R. Roberts

ISBN13: 978-0826125088
ISBN10: 0826125085
Cover type:
Edition/Copyright: 08
Publisher: Springer Publishing Co.

Published: 2008
International: No
Summary

Over the past two decades, violent crime has become one of the most serious domestic problems in the United States. Approximately 13 million people (nearly 5% of the U.S. population) are victims of crime every year, and of that, approximately one and a half million are victims of violent crime. Experiencing a criminal victimization, be it violent or non-violent, is among one of the most stressful human experiences. Consequently, ensuring quality of life for victims of crime is a major challenge facing policy makers and mental health providers.
Crisis theory offers a framework to understand a victim's response to a crime. The basic assumption of crisis theory asserts that when a crisis occurs, people respond with a fairly predictable physical and emotional pattern. The intensity and manifestation of this pattern may vary from individual to individual. Finally, attribution theory asserts that individuals make cognitive appraisals of a stressful situation in both positive and negative ways. These appraisals are based on the individual's assertion that they can understand, predict and control circumstances and result in the victim's assignment of responsibility for solving or helping with problems that have arisen from the crime event.
In summary, these four theories can delineate a definitive model for approach to the victimization process. It is from this theoretical framework that Treating Victims of Violent Crime offers assessments and interventions with a fuller understanding of the victimization recovery process. Victims of family violence (child abuse, elder abuse, partner violence) as well as stranger violence (sexual assault, homicide, and terrorism) are analyzed.

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