According to statistics, more women in the United States die from being shot by their romantic partner compared to dying in the hands of strangers.
A recent study found that intimate partner violence is among a cluster of problematic behaviors that include suicidal ideation, substance abuse, and carrying or threat using a weapon that starts as early as sixth grade.
New research reveals that one in five American men admit to assaulting their spouse or significant other.
Victims of domestic violence are more likely to turn to tobacco. The latest findings are worrying, as one in three women worldwide have experienced physical or sexual abuse at the hands of their intimate partners.
Intimate partner violence among gay men increases the risk of mental and physical health symptoms, substance abuse and sexually transmitted infections, according to a new study.
Having a mental health disability may quadruple a woman's risk of being abused by a partner, according to a new study.
Domestic violence has been linked to termination of pregnancy, according to a new study.
Past studies have shown that women who have experienced domestic are at higher risk of becoming depressed. However, a new study reveals that women who are depressed are also more likely to experience domestic violence.
Children witnessing intimate partner violence and depression at home have an increased risk of ADHD and may have to stay on psychotropic medication for the rest of their lives, according to a new study.