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Nicholas Di Iorio is the Republican Party challenger to incumbent Democrat Rep. Carolyn Maloney in Congressional District 12 (NY), Mr. Di Iorio will be interviewed by Dr. Tom Stevens regarding his positions on domestic issues.
Domestic violence is a term used to characterize a pattern of obvious and subtle hash and brash behaviours resulting into physical and psychological abuses between partners in any types of intimate relationships or other members in a household. Domestic violence can be in a cumulative form of physical, emotional, verbal, economic and sexual abuse or any other type of control mechanism to coerce another individual perpetually. Consequences of domestic violence vary from anxiety, dismay, social disconnect, fragile mental state, tension, breakdown mental and unpredictable consequences such as illness, homicide or permanent disfigurement.
Although domestic violence is a punishable crime and a civil wrong in most well developed countries, it is often under-reported for obvious reasons and hard to prove before the consequence of violence has already taken its toll on the victim, who also may act in self-defence or retaliation. This problem is a growing concern for law enforcement everywhere, as it creates inherent problems in the criminal justice system. Therefore, it is within our civil responsibility to the society as well as it is to the state that we address this issue together. We urge people to join the discussion to help shed a light on various perspectives surrounding domestic violence and more on how to encourage victims to talk openly about how to identify and correct the pattern before it escalates. There are help programs for both abusers and victims.
We here at Taking Shots Radio love women. Love Them! Lately we've been accused of being misogynists (google it). So to stop all that noise we dropped a classic on domestic violence. We tell you what to do to avoid having a hardcore wrestling match with your significant other and then run down the list of a few celebrities that have knuckled up against their spouses!
Union Issues, Independent politics, health and environmental issues, So.American immigration, geoengineering insane weather.
Domestic violence is a term used to characterize a pattern of obvious and subtle hash and brash behaviors resulting into physical and psychological abuses between partners in any types of intimate relationships or other members in a household. Domestic violence can be in a cumulative form of physical, emotional, verbal, economic and sexual abuse or any other type of control mechanism to coerce another individual perpetually. Consequences of domestic violence vary from anxiety, dismay, social disconnect, fragile mental state, tension, breakdown mental and unpredictable consequences such as illness, homicide or permanent disfigurement.
In 1994, the US Congress passed the Violence Against Women Act ("VAWA"). This Act, and the 1996 additions to the Act, recognizes that domestic violence is a national crime and that federal laws can help an overburdened state and local criminal justice system. Available practical information in the US federal domestic violence laws and penalties and the rights of federal victims can be found here: Federal Domestic Violence Laws http://www.justice.gov/usao/gan/documents/federallaws.pdf
How to report domestic violence crime?
What are the federal crimes and penalties?
What qualifies as domestic violence misdemeanor?
What is a a protection order?
Who is an intimate partner?
Can concerns be heard in federal court?
What are Victim’s rights?
Where and how to find help?
Speakers include Chief Police Inspector Katarina Paulsson from Åmål Police in Sweden, and Police Investigator Karpla Karney from Pleebo Police in Liberia and NYPD representative from Domestic Violence Unit. We could sufficiently capture the framework for protection against domestic violence by spanning law enforcement policies across three continents, namely Africa, Europe, and America.
in Self Help
Life's Issues with Lloyd Rosen with his guest Scott Hammond & Lisa Copeland
Scott C. Hammond is a Professor, Business Management in the Woodbury School of Business at Utah Valley University where he teaches graduate and undergraduate classes in organizational behavior, international management and ethics. He is the author of over 30 scholarly articles.
Dr. Hammond is also a volunteer search and rescue worker with Rocky Mountain Rescue Dogs when he works with his Golden Retriever “Dusty the-wonder-dog” to find lost people in the Rocky Mountains.
Dr. Hammond holds a ?Doctorate of Philosophy (PhD from the University of Utah, 1997 and a Master of Organizational Behavior from the Marriott School of Business, Brigham Young University, 1987.
To answer this question, it’s probably best that I share with you a defining moment and resulting compelling story that brought me to where I am today, coaching people like you on exactly what to do to find and meet Quality Men after 50. That defining moment in my life happened after I had just divorced my second husband. http://lessonsofthelost.com/book/author
One day, in the middle of the night, I woke up in a pool of sweat. All I kept saying to myself is, “What have I done? Why did I leave this man who at least I knew… just to struggle in the dating game trying to get dates with not so great men? I’m over 50 now…who will even want me at this point in my life…having been married twice on top of it? Am I just fated to live my life alone?” http://www.findaqualityman.com/about-2/
All of us have come into contact with someone in an abusive situation at least once in our lives, or perhaps we were the victim of domestic abuse ourselves. What most people neither know or understand is that there is a lot more to breaking the cycle of abuse than just walking away from the abusive relationship. Sometimes it is about completely changing who you are and how you think, but mostly it is about healing and finding your confidence again.
On today's show we will be discussing how to break the cycle of abuse and get a second chance at a good life. We will be speaking with victims of abuse that have broken the cycle, and asking them how they did it and how their lives changed post abuse.
The phone lines will be open so if you feel you have something to contribute to the discussion please do call in! (646)716-6583
Domestic violence is a heated topic with many different views on what is abuse and how victims should deal with it. Laws have been put in place to have zero tolerance but have they worked the way they were intended and have they created criminals for incidents that should not have resulted in arrest. Is it a problem for just women and why do victims stay so long. Can ABUSERS be changed and if so how. This topic needs more attention and not just for the obvious reasons join us live and share your thoughts
in Self Help
Life's Issues with Lloyd Rosen with his guest Debbie Leoni
Debbie Leoni is a professional speaker, executive and personal life coach. She is a respected leader in the field of personal growth and spirituality. Debbie has helped thousands of professional women and men create work and life balance by living fearlessly, accessing their pain to experience fame. Debbie's unique strategies and processes help her clients identify their hidden fears and shift those fears into courage. Debbie has trained under one of the world's most influential teachers and she's committed her life to learning the teachings of various mystical paths. Debbie worked on the support staff with The Ford Institute in San Diego, Cal for 6 years, assisting bestselling author, the late Debbie Ford, with the life transforming workshop, "The Shadow Process." Debbie Leoni has since designed "Fearless Living" a 2 day immersion workshop and also facilitates various spiritual retreats.
in Self Help
Domestic Abuse for an adult is complicated and hard to comprehend and digest. How is it that an adult can be abusive to a "toddler?" They are the most INNOCENT, creatures on this earth and has a clean slate that has not been tarnished and is exposed to domestic abuse......it is INCOMPREHENSIBLE, DEPLORABLE, and most ASSININE, thing one could do to a child.
There are several videos via the internet that shows how horrific this act is deliberately perpetrated on innocent children. What can you do about it?
Who should you tell if you see it? Where can you find help for the child/children?
When should you speak up? How can you prevent it from happening?
We have resources available for you.......join us!
Operating around the clock, seven days a week, confidential and free of cost, the National Domestic Violence Hotline provides lifesaving tools and immediate support to enable victims to find safety and live lives free of abuse. Callers to the hotline at 1-800-799-SAFE (7233) can expect highly trained experienced advocates to offer compassionate support, crisis intervention information and referral services in over 170 languages and much, much more.
In today's episode of GUC, I am delighted to welcome the president of the National Domestic Violence Hotline and the National Dating Abuse Hotline, Katie Ray-Jones.
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