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    Domestic violence against women is a global issue worthy of attention and is not restricted to happening in a particular part of the world. The scourge surrounding this international issue is appalling:

    After surveying more than 10,000 men and 2,000 women, James Lang, the Programmes Director of Patterns for Prevention, stressed the significance of data validity for selected sites accross 6 pacific countries (China, Cambodia, Indonesia, Sri Lanka, Cambodia and Bangladesh).

    Shocking preliminary findings from his methodologies at the symposium on Gender-based Violence and Research held on the 9th of May in Beijing depicts that:

    • One in two men claimed to have used physical and sexual violence against an intimate partner,
    • One in four men reported to have raped a woman and
    • One in 25 men admitted to have participated in gang rape.”

    Over 6,743,000 women, which is about 1 in 3 women in Italy, report being a victim of domestic violence.

    Acid attacks on women is getting popular in Italy at the moment with the women's faces being the focal point of attack:

    “Lucia Annibali, 35, got attacked by 3 men who threw acid on her face, one of her eyes is destroyed and her ex-boyfriend Luca Varani is a suspect.

    Vana Del Col, 31, also had her arms and her buttocks burnt by two hooded men in her Vicenza appartment last Thursday, her ex-boyfriend who had served under 4 years for raping her in 2002, is a prime suspect.”

    In African countries like Nigeria, domestic violence is seen as a norm, due to the patriarchal sytem that obtains there. Although, recently some women have begun to talk abut this issue:

     “Mercy Nnadi was recently severly burnt with a pressing iron by her husband who also killed their son.

    May 14, 2013 by Abimbola Duro-David Categories: Domestic Violence

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    Introduction The National Statement of Expectations for Supported Housing (NSE) was finally published on 20 October 2020, five years after the 2015 Comprehensive Spending Review suggested regulatory and oversight changes were needed, although in 2018 the government >>>

     

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