Numerous experts explain that crime language biases the results because both men and women are less likely to consider it a “crime” when its female-on-male than the reverse.
Non-crime based, sociological surveys consistently confirm that “women are as physically aggressive, or more aggressive, as men in their relationships with their spouses or male partners (and that men account for 1/3 of physical DV injuries).
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For more about our journal of men's perspectives see TRANSITIONS AND NCFM: OUR HISTORY (STILL) IN THE MAKING , December 2011 by Francis Baumli.instances of discrimination against male domestic violence victims by any government-funded DV program anywhere in the U. After several months you may get a letter back saying there is "insufficient evidence" and that they need more information such as dates and times of the discrimination, names of the programs and contact info, names and contact info of witnesses, documents or records, and a detailed chronological narrative. You can send the complaints by email, mail, or both.You can see examples by clicking on the link above."Active Members" of NCFM can read over 120 historic back issues.Almost 300 of these studies, using various methodologies, are summarized example, this 32-nation study by the University of New Hampshire found women are as violent and controlling as men in relationships worldwide. type=n another example, a major study funded by the Centers for Disease Control recently examined heterosexual relationships throughout the U. and found: “Almost 24% of all relationships had some violence,and half (49.7%) of those were reciprocally violent.
In nonreciprocallyviolent relationships, women were the perpetrators in more than 70% of the cases.” org/cgi/content/abstract/97/5/941 This Canadian government report also recognizes the above data.