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domestic violence

Picture of Debra Varnado
Public health officials and medical professionals now recognize violence and other major factors — education, employment status, income, experience with discrimination — as key factors for women’s health.
Picture of Almendra Carpizo
In recent years, San Joaquin County has had a higher rate of domestic violence calls for assistance than the rest of the state. A reporter sets out to tell the stories behind the statistics.
Picture of Lauren  Whaley
 Are there better ways to help women suffering from domestic violence and maternal depression? Forward-thinking providers and programs located at LAC+USC Medical Center are trying new approaches.
Picture of Mabinty Quarshie
Witnessing abuse carries the same risk of harm to children's mental health and learning as if the children had been abused directly, new research shows.
Picture of Tessa Duvall
This article and others forthcoming on this topic are being produced as part of a project for the University of Southern California Center for Health Journalism’s National Fellowship, in conjunction with the USC Annenberg School for Communication and Journalism.
Picture of Jonetta Barras
District officials in Washington, D.C. are working on creating trauma-informed schools. But how effective has the effort been at reducing excessive absences and failing grades?
Picture of Jayne O'Donnell
Exposure to domestic abuse can change how children view relationships, with effects that last a lifetime.
Picture of Richard Webster
Traumatized children often have difficulties with anger management, impulse control and the processing and retention of information.
Picture of Richard Webster
This article was produced as a project for the Dennis A. Hunt Fund for Health Journalism, a program of the USC Annenberg Center for Health Journalism.   Other stories in the series include: The Children of Central City The story behind 'The Children of Central City'
Picture of Megan Ranney
Doctors have a privileged view of the true impact of guns, since they're on the frontlines of treating victims. Now, physicians across the country are starting to share stories of the trauma they've seen firsthand.

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