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Violence against women and their children affects everybody. It impacts on the health, wellbeing and safety of a significant proportion of Australians throughout all states and territories and places an enormous burden on the nation’s economy across family and community services, health and hospitals, income-support and criminal justice systems.

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Knowledge translation and exchange

ANROWS host activities as part of its knowledge translation and exchange (KTE) work, including public lectures, workshops and research launches. Details of upcoming ANROWS activities and news are available from the list on the right.

ANROWS

About ANROWS

ANROWS was established by the Commonwealth and all state and territory governments of Australia to produce, disseminate and assist in applying evidence for policy and practice addressing violence against women and their children.

KNOWLEDGE TRANSFER

Knowledge translation resources

To support the take-up of evidence, ANROWS offers a range of resources developed from research to support practitioners and policy-makers in delivering evidence-based interventions.

Report launch: Transforming legal understandings of intimate partner violence

Report launch: Transforming legal understandings of intimate partner violence

  • 5:30 pm - 7:00 pm, Thursday, 27th June 2019 - Thursday, 27th June 2019
  • Francis Burt Law Museum. Corner St Georges Tce & Barrack St, Perth, WA

Join ANROWS, The University of Western Australia and research partners for the launch of the research report Transforming legal understandings of intimate partner violence (IPV).

This report examines how and why changes to the law of self-defence have not had their intended effects. It explores how legal professionals and experts understand IPV, influencing which facts are selected and presented as relevant in the criminal process and the meaning made of those facts.

This report has been written to be an educational and training resource for law students, police, prosecution and defence lawyers, expert witnesses, and judges.

Report authors; Professor Julia Tolmie (The University of Auckland), and Associate Professor Stella Tarrant, (The University of Western Australia) will present on how understanding IPV as a form of social entrapment provides a more complete and accurate picture of facts involving IPV, and how it forms a proper basis for assessing whether a defendant was acting in self-defence.

Drinks and canapés will be served.

This is a free event.

 


The following afternoon, join researchers for a seminar, with particular focus on Western Australia v. Liyanage (2017) to explore the implications for practice. The seminar will offer an in-depth consideration of how better understandings of IPV can support the proper application of the criminal law.

Please note: There is a separate RSVP for the seminar. Please RSVP here to secure your attendance to the seminar.

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