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A history of sexual assault in females and a history of dating violence in males did not increase the rates of attempted suicide, which is the third leading cause of death for adolescents.
Researchers surveyed 8,080 students age 14 and older in 87 New York City public high schools.
The survey of 538 men and women was conducted at a community college in Hillsborough County, Florida.
The research appears in a supplement to the March/April 2004 issue of the American Journal of Health Behavior.
Nearly three-quarters (74%) of both men and women said that they would urge the woman to get help.
(Source: The survey was conducted online by The Michael Cohen Group for Lifetime Television from February 9-16, 2005, among 600 young people, 16-24 years of age.
The highest level of sibling violence was found between two brothers and the least between two sisters.
(Liz Claiborne, Teen Research Unlimited Survey, released July 2008)A study of public high school students in New York City found females who recently experienced dating violence and males who experienced sexual assault some time in their lives are more likely to report suicide attempts than their counterparts without similar histories of violence.
Approximately nine out of ten (87%) young women said that they take special precautions to rarely or never walk alone after dark and nearly two-thirds (64%) said that they think about what could happen if they leave a drink unattended.
A majority (63%) named law enforcement as the first and second most responsible for addressing the problem.
The research pertained to young dating relationships and the presence/absence of sexual activity and abusive behaviors.
TRU independently sampled the three groups and fielded a customized 15-minute survey online to each group from January 2-18, 2008; TRU chose online as the data-collection method for this research not only because of its high penetration (92%) among this population, but also because of the sensitive nature of the content, allowing young people to answer candidly (i.e., no adult interviewer) within the context of their preferred communications method.Violence committed by a person who is or has been in a social relationship of a romantic or intimate nature with the victim is dating violence.Significant numbers of teens (15-18) are experiencing emotional and mental abuse as well as violence in their dating relationships; this is even more prevalent among teens that have had sex by the age of 14. commissioned Teenage Research Unlimited (TRU) to conduct quantitative research among tweens (ages 11-14), parents of tweens, and teens (ages 15-18) who have been in a relationship.When asked what they would do if they knew a friend or relative who was abusing a girlfriend or wife, half (50%) of all young men surveyed said that would say something to him about his abusive behavior.