Contents 1 Types and contexts of abuse 1.1 Abuse of authority 1.2 Abuse of corpse 1.3 Abuse of discretion 1.4 Abuse of dominance 1.5 Abuse of indulgences 1.6 Abuse of information 1.7 Abuse of power 1.8 Abuse of process 1.9 Abuse of rank 1.10 Abuse of statistics 1.11 Abuse of the system 1.12 Abuse of trust 1.13 Abusive supervision 1.14 Academic abuse 1.15 Ad hominem abuse 1.16 Adolescent abuse 1.17 Adult abuse 1.18 Alcohol abuse 1.19 Animal abuse 1.20 Anti-social behavior 1.21 Bullying 1.22 Character assassination 1.23 Child abuse 1.23.1 Parental abuse of children 1.23.2 Child sexual abuse 1.23.2.1 Child-on-child sexual abuse 1.24 Church abuse 1.25 Civil rights abuse 1.26 Clandestine abuse 1.27 Clerical abuse 1.28 Cyber abuse or cyber bullying 1.29 Dating abuse or dating violence 1.30 Defamation 1.31 Detainee abuse 1.32 Disability abuse 1.33 Discriminatory abuse 1.34 Doctor abuse 1.35 Domestic abuse or domestic violence 1.36 Drug abuse 1.37 Economic abuse 1.38 Elder abuse 1.39 Emotional abuse 1.40 Employee abuse 1.41 False accusations 1.42 Financial abuse 1.43 Flag abuse 1.44 Gaming the system 1.45 Gaslighting 1.46 Gay abuse or gay bashing 1.47 Group psychological abuse 1.48 Harassment 1.49 Hate crimes 1.50 Hazing 1.51 Human rights abuse 1.52 Humiliation 1.53 Incivility 1.54 Institutional abuse 1.55 Insult 1.56 Intimidation 1.57 Legal abuse 1.58 Lesbian abuse 1.59 Malpractice 1.60 Market abuse 1.61 Material abuse 1.62 Medical abuse 1.63 Mental abuse 1.64 Military abuse 1.65 Mind abuse or mind control 1.66 Misconduct 1.67 Mobbing 1.68 Narcissistic abuse 1.69 Neglect 1.70 Negligence 1.71 Nurse abuse or nursing abuse 1.72 Online abuse 1.73 Parental abuse by children 1.74 Passive–aggressive behaviour 1.75 Patient abuse 1.76 Peer abuse 1.77 Persecution 1.78 Personal abuse or personal attacks 1.79 Physical abuse 1.79.1 Torture 1.80 Police abuse 1.81 Political abuse 1.82 Prejudice 1.83 Prison abuse or prisoner abuse 1.84 Professional abuse 1.85 Psychological abuse 1.86 Racial abuse 1.87 Ragging 1.88 Rape 1.89 Relational aggression 1.90 Religious abuse 1.91 Resident abuse 1.92 Rudeness 1.93 Satanic ritual abuse 1.94 School bullying 1.95 Sectarian abuse 1.96 Self-abuse 1.97 Sexual abuse 1.98 Sexual bullying 1.99 Sibling abuse 1.100 Smear campaign 1.101 Societal abuse 1.102 Spiritual abuse 1.103 Spousal abuse 1.104 Stalking 1.105 Structural abuse 1.106 Substance abuse 1.107 Surveillance abuse 1.108 Taunting 1.109 Teacher abuse 1.110 Teasing 1.111 Telephone abuse 1.112 Terrorism 1.113 Transgender abuse or trans bashing 1.114 Umpire abuse 1.115 Verbal abuse or verbal attacks 1.116 Whispering campaign 1.117 Workplace abuse or workplace bullying 2 Characteristics and styles of abuse 2.1 Telltale signs of abuse 3 Abusive power and control 4 Psychological characteristics of abusers 5 Effects of abuse on victims 6 Notable abuse cases 7 See also 8 Notes 9 References 10 Further reading 11 External links


Types and contexts of abuse Abuse of authority Main article: Abuse of authority Abuse of authority, in the form of political corruption, is the use of legislated or otherwise authorised powers by government officials for illegitimate private gain. Misuse of government power for other purposes, such as repression of political opponents and general police brutality, is not considered political corruption. Neither are illegal acts by private persons or corporations not directly involved with the government. An illegal act by an officeholder constitutes political corruption only if the act is directly related to their official duties. Abuse of authority is separated from abuse of power in that the act is originally condoned, but is extended beyond that initially conceived and is in not all cases Abuse of corpse See: Necrophilia Abuse of discretion Main article: Abuse of discretion An abuse of discretion is a failure to take into proper consideration, the facts and laws relating to a particular matter; an arbitrary or unreasonable departure from precedent and settled judicial custom.[2] Abuse of dominance See: Abuse of dominance Abuse of indulgences See: Abuse of indulgences Abuse of information Main articles: Breach of confidence, Copyright infringement, Insider trading, and Plagiarism Abuse of information typically involves a breach of confidence or plagiarism, or extending the confidence of information beyond those authorised. In the financial world, Insider trading can also be considered a misuse of internal information that gives an unfair advantage in investment. Abuse of power Main article: Abuse of power Abuse of power, in the form of "malfeasance in office" or "official misconduct," is the commission of an unlawful act, done in an official capacity, which affects the performance of official duties. Malfeasance in office is often grounds for a for cause removal of an elected official by statute or recall election. Abuse of process Main article: Abuse of process A cause of action in tort arising from one party making a malicious and deliberate misuse or perversion of regularly issued court process (civil or criminal) not justified by the underlying legal action. Abuse of rank Main article: Rankism Rankism (also called abuse of rank) is treating people of a lower rank in an abusive, discriminatory, or exploitative way.[3] Robert W. Fuller claims that rankism includes the abuse of the power inherent in superior rank, with the view that rank-based abuse underlies many other phenomena such as bullying, racism, sexism, and homophobia. Abuse of statistics See: Abuse of statistics Abuse of the system See: Abuse#Gaming the system Abuse of trust See: Position of trust Abusive supervision Main article: Abusive supervision Abusive supervision is most commonly studied in the context of the workplace, although can arise in other areas such as in the household and at school. “Abusive supervision has been investigated as an antecedent to negative subordinate workplace outcome”.[4][5] "Workplace violence has combination of situational and personal factors”. The study that was conducted looked at the link between abusive supervision and different workplace events.[6] Academic abuse See: Academic abuse Ad hominem abuse Main article: Ad hominem abuse Ad hominem abuse (also called personal abuse or personal attacks) usually involves insulting or belittling one's opponent to invalidate his or her argument, but can also involve pointing out factual but ostensible character flaws or actions which are irrelevant to the opponent's argument. Adolescent abuse See: Anti-social behaviour, Juvenile delinquency, Parental abuse by adolescents, Parental abuse of adolescents Adult abuse Adult abuse refers to the abuse of vulnerable adults.[7] Alcohol abuse Main article: Alcohol abuse Alcohol abuse, as described in the DSM-IV, is a psychiatric diagnosis describing the recurring use of alcoholic beverages despite its negative consequences.[8] Alcohol abuse is sometimes referred to by the less specific term alcoholism. However, many definitions of alcoholism exist, and only some are compatible with alcohol abuse. There are two types of alcoholics: those who have anti social and pleasure-seeking tendencies, and those who are anxiety-ridden- people who are able to go without drinking for long periods of time but are unable to control themselves once they start.[9] Binge drinking is another form of alcohol abuse. Frequent binge drinking or getting severely drunk more than twice is classed as alcohol misuse.[10] According to research done through international surveys, the heaviest drinkers happen to be the United Kingdom's adolescent generation.[11] Animal abuse Main article: Cruelty to animals See also: Category:Cruelty to animals Animal abuse is the infliction of suffering or harm upon animals, other than humans, for purposes other than self-defense. More narrowly, it can be harm for specific gain, such as killing animals for fur. Diverging viewpoints are held by jurisdictions throughout the world. Anti-social behavior Main article: Anti-social behavior See also: Incivility Anti-social behavior is often seen as public behavior that lacks judgement and consideration for others and may damage them or their property. It may be intentional, as with vandalism or graffiti, or the result of negligence. Persistent anti-social behavior may be a manifestation of an antisocial personality disorder. The counterpart of anti-social behavior is pro-social behavior, namely any behavior intended to help or benefit another person, group or society.[12] Bullying Main article: Bullying See also: Template:Bullying, Category:Bullying, Bullying in academia, Bullying in information technology, Bullying in medicine, Bullying in the military, Bullying in nursing, Bullying in teaching, Gay bullying, School bullying, Sexual bullying, and Workplace bullying Bullying is repeated acts over time that involves a real or perceived imbalance of power with the more powerful individual or group attacking those who are less powerful.[13] Bullying may consist of three basic types of abuse – verbal, physical and emotional. It typically involves subtle methods of coercion such as intimidation. Bullying can be defined in many different ways. Although the UK currently has no legal definition of bullying,[14] some US states have laws against it. Bullying is usually done to coerce others by fear or threat. Character assassination Main article: Character assassination Character assassination is an attempt to tarnish a person's reputation. It may involve exaggeration or manipulation of facts to present an untrue picture of the targeted person. It is a form of defamation and can be a form of an ad hominem (to the person) argument. Child abuse Main article: Child abuse See also: Category:Child abuse and Child neglect Child abuse is the physical or psychological/emotional mistreatment of children. In the United States, the Centers for Disease Control and Prevention (CDC) define child maltreatment as any act or series of acts of commission or omission by a parent or other caregiver that results in harm, potential for harm, or threat of harm to a child.[15] Most child abuse occurs in a child's home, with a smaller amount occurring in the organisations, schools or communities the child interacts with. There are four major categories of child abuse: neglect, physical abuse, psychological/emotional abuse, and sexual abuse. Parental abuse of children See: Abuse#Child abuse Child sexual abuse Main article: Child sexual abuse See also: Category:Child sexual abuse, Child sexual abuse laws in the United States, False allegation of child sexual abuse, Laws regarding child sexual abuse, Penn State child sex abuse scandal, and Relationship between child pornography and child sexual abuse Child sexual abuse is a form of child abuse in which an adult or older adolescent abuses a child for sexual stimulation.[16][17] Different forms of this include: asking or pressuring a child to engage in sexual activities (regardless of the outcome), some types of indecent exposure of genitalia to a child, displaying pornography to a child, actual sexual contact against a child, viewing or engaging in physical contact with the child's genitals for sexual purposes, or using a child to produce child pornography.[16][18][19] Child-on-child sexual abuse Main article: Child-on-child sexual abuse Child-on-child sexual abuse refers to a form of child sexual abuse in which a prepubescent child is sexually abused by one or more other children or adolescent youths, and in which no adult is directly involved. This includes sexual activity between children that occurs without consent, without equality, or as a result of coercion;[20] particularly when physical force, threats, trickery, or emotional manipulation are used to elicit co-operation. Church abuse See: Abuse#Spiritual abuse Civil rights abuse Main article: Civil rights Clandestine abuse Main article: Clandestine abuse Clandestine abuse is sexual, psychological, or physical abuse "that is kept secret for a purpose, concealed, or underhanded."[21] Clerical abuse See: Catholic sex abuse cases Cyber abuse or cyber bullying Main article: Cyberbullying See also: Computer crime, Cyber-aggression in the workplace, Cyberstalking, Cyberterrorism, Email bomb, Flaming (Internet), Harassment by computer, and Troll (Internet) Cyberbullying "involves the use of information and communication technologies to support deliberate, repeated, and hostile behavior by an individual or group, that is intended to harm others." -Bill Belsey[22] Dating abuse or dating violence Main article: Dating abuse See also: Date rape Dating abuse is a pattern of abusive behaviour exhibited by one or both partners in a dating relationship. The behaviour may include, but is not limited to; physical abuse; psychological abuse; and sexual abuse. Defamation Main article: Defamation See also: Libel and Slander Defamation is the communication of a statement that makes a claim, expressly stated or implied to be factual, that may give an individual, business, product, group, government or nation a negative image. It is usually—but not always,[note 1] a requirement that this claim be false and that the publication be communicated to someone other than the person defamed (termed the claimant). Detainee abuse See: Abuse#Prison abuse or prisoner abuse Disability abuse Main article: Disability abuse It has been noted that disabled people are disproportionately affected by disability abuse and bullying, and such activity has been cited as a hate crime.[23] The bullying is not limited to those who are visibly disabled – such as wheelchair-users or individuals with physical deformities (e.g., cleft lip) – but also those with learning disabilities such as autism[24][25] and developmental coordination disorder.[26][27] In the latter case, this is linked to a poor ability in physical education, and this behaviour can be encouraged by an ignorant physical education teacher. Abuse of the disabled is not limited to schools; there are many known cases in which the disabled have been abused by staff of a "care institution", such as the case revealed in a BBC Panorama programme on a Castlebeck care home (Winterbourne View) near Bristol, leading to its closure and suspension or firing of staff members.[28] Discriminatory abuse Main articles: Discrimination, Category:Discrimination, Template:Discrimination, Template:Discrimination sidebar, Prejudice, and Religious discrimination Discriminatory abuse involves picking on or treating someone unfairly because something about them is different; for example concerning: age clothing or appearance ethnicity, nationality or culture including traits like language gender, including gender-related traits (e.g., Pregnancy) health (such as HIV/AIDS) or disability (e.g., mental disorders) language usage lifestyle or occupation race or skin colour religion or political affiliation sexuality and sexual orientation social class or creed weight or height Discriminatory laws such as redlining have existed in many countries. In some countries, controversial attempts such as racial quotas have been used to redress negative effects of discrimination. Other acts of discrimination include political libel, defamation of groups and stereotypes based on exaggerations. Doctor abuse See: Abuse#Medical abuse, Bullying in medicine, Patient abuse Domestic abuse or domestic violence Main article: Domestic violence See also: Category:Domestic violence, Christianity and domestic violence, Common couple violence, Domestic violence and pregnancy, Effects of domestic violence on children, Epidemiology of domestic violence, and Islam and domestic violence Domestic abuse can be broadly defined as any form of abusive behaviours by one or both partners in an intimate relationship, such as marriage, cohabitation, family, dating, or even friends. It is important to remember that abuse is always intentional, and can not happen by accident. Domestic violence has many forms, including: physical aggression (hitting, kicking, biting, shoving, restraining, throwing objects), or threats thereof sexual abuse emotional abuse financial abuse (withholding money or controlling all money, including that of other family members) social abuse (restricting access to friends and/or family, insulting or threatening friends and/or family), controlling or domineering intimidation stalking passive/covert abuse[29][30] (e.g., neglect) economic deprivation Depending on local statues, the domestic violence may or may not constitute a crime, also depending on the severity and duration of specific acts, and other variables. Alcohol consumption[31] and mental illness[32] have frequently been associated with abuse. Drug abuse See: Abuse#Substance abuse Economic abuse Main article: Economic abuse Economic abuse is a form of abuse when one intimate partner has control over the other partner's access to economic resources,[33] which diminishes the victim's capacity to support him/herself and forces him/her to depend on the perpetrator financially.[33][34][35] Elder abuse Main article: Elder abuse Elder abuse is a type of harm to older adults involving abuse by trusted individuals in a manner that "causes harm or distress to an older person."[36] This definition has been adopted by the World Health Organization from a definition put forward by Action on Elder Abuse in the UK. Emotional abuse See: Psychological abuse Employee abuse See: Workplace abuse or workplace bullying False accusations Main article: False accusations False accusations (or false allegations) can be in any of the following contexts: informally in everyday life; quasi-judicially; judicially. Financial abuse See also: Economic abuse Examples of financial (or material) abuse include: illegal or unauthorised use of a person's property, money, pension book or other valuables (including changing the person's will to name the abuser as heir); and often fraudulently obtaining power of attorney, followed by deprivation of money or other property, by eviction from their own home; or by taking advantage of their age or disability. Further reading Baumhoefner, Arlen (2006). Financial Abuse of the Deaf And Hard of Hearing Exposed. Bechthold, Henry L (2003). Blowing the Whistle on the Christian Church in America: The Political Hypocrisy, Double Standards and Financial Abuse Exposed. Carnot, Edward J (2003). Is Your Parent in Good Hands?: Protecting Your Aging Parent from Financial Abuse and Neglect (Capital Cares). Roubicek, Joe (2008). Financial Abuse of the Elderly; A Detective's Case Files Of Exploitation Crimes. Flag abuse Main article: Flag desecration Flag abuse (or flag desecration) is a term applied to various acts that intentionally destroy, damage or mutilate a flag in public, most often a national flag. Often, such action is intended to make a political point against a country or its policies. Some countries have laws forbidding methods of destruction (such as burning in public) or forbidding particular uses (such as for commercial purposes); such laws may distinguish between desecration of the country's own national flag and flags of other countries. Countries may have laws protecting the right to burn a flag as free speech. Gaming the system Main article: Gaming the system Gaming the system (also called bending the rules, gaming the rules, playing the system, abusing the system, milking the system, or working the system) can be defined as using the rules and procedures meant to protect a system to instead manipulate the system for a desired outcome.[37] Gaslighting Main article: Gaslighting Gaslighting is manipulation through persistent denial, misdirection, contradiction, and lying in an attempt to destabilize and delegitimize a target. Its intent is to sow seeds of doubt in the targets, hoping to make them question their own memory, perception, and sanity.[38][39] Instances may range from the denial by an abuser that previous abusive incidents ever occurred up to the staging of bizarre events by the abuser with the intention of disorienting the victim. The term owes its origin to Gas Light, a 1938 play and 1944 film, and has been used in clinical and research literature.[40][41] Gay abuse or gay bashing Main article: Gay bashing Gay bashing and gay bullying are verbal or physical abuse against a person perceived by the aggressor to be gay, lesbian, or bisexual, including people who are actually heterosexual, or of non-specific or unknown sexual orientation. Group psychological abuse Main article: Group psychological abuse Group psychological abuse refers to groups where methods of psychological abuse are frequently or systematically used on their members. Such abuse would be practices that treat the members as objects one is free to manipulate instead of respecting their autonomy, human rights, identity and dignity. In a group they may also play mind games with another person that can make the victim seem like they are accepted, but in actuality are backstabbing the person when his/her back is turned. When the victim requests assistance from the abusing group it is not given. Harassment Main article: Harassment See also: Harassment by computer, Electronic harassment, Mobile harassment, Power harassment, and Sexual harassment Harassment covers a wide range of offensive behaviour. It is commonly understood as behaviour intended to disturb or upset. In the legal sense, it is behaviour which is found threatening or disturbing. Power harassment is harassment or unwelcome attention of a political nature, often occurring in the environment of a workplace. Sexual harassment refers to persistent and unwanted sexual advances, typically in the workplace, where the consequences of refusing sexual requests are potentially very disadvantageous to the victim. Hate crimes Main article: Hate crimes See also: Category:Hate crime, Disability hate crime, Hate mail, and Hate speech Hate crimes occur when a perpetrator targets a victim because of his or her perceived membership in a certain social group; usually defined by racial group, religion, sexual orientation, disability, ethnicity, nationality, age, gender, gender identity, or political affiliation.[42] "Hate crime" generally refers to criminal acts which are seen to have been motivated by hatred of one or more of the listed conditions. Incidents may involve physical assault, damage to property, bullying, harassment, verbal abuse or insults, or offensive graffiti or inflammatory letters (hate mail).[43] Hazing Main article: Hazing Hazing is considered any activity involving harassment, abuse, or humiliation as a way of initiating a person into a group. Hazing is seen in many different types of groups; including within gangs, clubs, sports teams, military units, and workplaces. In the United States and Canada, hazing is often associated with Greek-letter organisations (fraternities and sororities). Hazing is often prohibited by law and may be either physical (possibly violent) or mental (possibly degrading) practices. It may also include nudity or sexually oriented activities. Human rights abuse Main article: Human rights See also: Category:Human rights abuses Human rights are "basic rights and freedoms to which all humans are entitled."[44] Examples of rights and freedoms which have come to be commonly thought of as human rights include civil and political rights, such as the right to life and liberty, freedom of expression, and equality before the law; and economic, social and cultural rights, including the right to participate in culture, the right to be treated with respect and dignity, the right to food, the right to work, and—in certain countries—the right to education. Humiliation Main article: Humiliation Humiliation is the abasement of pride, which creates mortification or leads to a state of being humbled or reduced to lowliness or submission. It can be brought about through bullying, intimidation, physical or mental mistreatment or trickery, or by embarrassment if a person is revealed to have committed a socially or legally unacceptable act. Incivility Main article: Incivility See also: Workplace incivility Incivility is a general term for social behaviour lacking in civility or good manners, ranging from rudeness or lack of respect towards elders; vandalism and hooliganism; or public drunkenness and threatening behaviour.[45] Institutional abuse Main article: Institutional abuse See also: Foster care § State abuses Institutional abuse can typically occur in a care home, nursing home, acute hospital or in-patient setting and can be any of the following:[46] discriminatory abuse financial abuse neglect physical abuse psychological and emotional abuse sexual abuse verbal abuse Further reading Barter, Christine (1998). Investigating Institutional Abuse of Children (Policy, Practice, Research). National Society for the Prevention of Cruelty to Children (NSPCC). ISBN 978-0902498846 Beker, Jerome (1982). Institutional Abuse of Children and Youth (Child & Youth Services). Routledge. Manthorpe J, Penhale B, Stanley N (1999). Institutional Abuse: Perspectives Across the Life Course. Routledge. Westcott, Helen L (1991). Institutional Abuse of Children – From Research to Policy: A Review (Policy, Practice, Research S.) National Society for the Prevention of Cruelty to Children (NSPCC). Insult Main article: Insult See also: Ad hominem, Incivility, and Rudeness An insult is an expression, statement or behaviour considered to be degrading and offensive. Intimidation Main article: Intimidation See also: Witness intimidation Intimidation is intentional behaviour "which would cause a person of ordinary sensibilities" fear of injury or harm. It is not necessary to prove that the behaviour was so violent as to cause terror or that the victim was actually frightened.[47] "The calculated use of violence or the threat of violence to attain goals political, religious, or ideological in nature...through intimidation, coercion, or instilling fear" can be defined as terrorism.[48] Legal abuse Main article: Legal abuse See also: Category:Abuse of the legal system Legal abuse refers to abuses associated with both civil and criminal legal action. Abuse can originate from nearly any part of the legal system, including frivolous and vexatious litigants, abuses by law enforcement, incompetent, careless or corrupt attorneys and misconduct from the judiciary itself.[49][50] Legal abuse is responsible not only for injustice, but also harm to physical, psychological and societal health.[51] Lesbian abuse See: Gay abuse or gay bashing Malpractice See: Negligence Market abuse Main article: Market abuse See also: Anti-competitive practices and Insider trading Market abuse may arise in circumstances where financial investors have been unreasonably disadvantaged, directly or indirectly, by others who:[52] have used information which is not publicly available (insider dealing) have distorted the price-setting mechanism of financial instruments have disseminated false or misleading information. Material abuse See: Financial abuse Medical abuse See also: Abuse § Patient abuse, Patient abuse, Aggression in healthcare, Bullying in medicine, Bullying in nursing, Medical malpractice, and Never events Mental abuse See: Psychological abuse Military abuse Main articles: Bullying in the military, Military use of children, Military sexual trauma, War crime, and War rape War crimes are "violations of the laws or customs of war", including "murder, the ill-treatment or deportation of civilian residents of an occupied territory to slave labor camps", "the murder or ill-treatment of prisoners of war", the killing of hostages, "the wanton destruction of cities, towns and villages, and any devastation not justified by military, or civilian necessity".[53] War rape is rape committed by soldiers, other combatants or civilians during armed conflict or war. During war and armed conflict rape is frequently used as means of psychological warfare to humiliate the enemy and undermine their morale. Military sexual trauma is sexual assault and rape experienced by military personnel. It is often accompanied by posttraumatic stress disorder.[54] Mind abuse or mind control Main article: Mind control See also: Category:Mind control and Mind games Mind abuse or mind control refers to a process in which a group or individual "systematically uses unethically manipulative methods to persuade others to conform to the wishes of the manipulator(s), often to the detriment of the person being manipulated".[55] The term has been applied to any tactic, psychological or otherwise, which can be seen as subverting an individual's sense of control over their own thinking, behaviour, emotions or decision making. Misconduct Main article: Misconduct See also: Duty to report misconduct, Judicial misconduct, Official misconduct, Police misconduct, Police misconduct in the United States, Prosecutorial misconduct, Scientific misconduct, and Sexual misconduct Misconduct means a wrongful, improper, or unlawful conduct motivated by premeditated or intentional purpose or by obstinate indifference to the consequences of one's acts. Three categories of misconduct are official misconduct, professional misconduct and sexual misconduct. Mobbing Main article: Mobbing Mobbing means bullying of an individual by a group in any context. Identified as emotional abuse in the workplace (such as "ganging up" on someone by co-workers, subordinates or superiors) to force someone out of the workplace through rumour, innuendo, intimidation, humiliation, discrediting, and isolation, it is also referred to as malicious, nonsexual, nonracial, general harassment.[56] Mobbing can take place in any group environment such as a workplace, neighbourhood or family. Narcissistic abuse Main article: Narcissistic abuse Narcissistic abuse is a term that emerged in the late 20th century, and became more prominent in the 2000s decade. It originally referred specifically to abuse by narcissistic parents of their children, but more recently has come to mean any abuse by a narcissist (egotistical person or someone with arrogant pride). Neglect Main article: Neglect See also: Child neglect and Self-neglect Neglect is a passive form of abuse in which a caregiver responsible for providing care for a victim (a child, a physically or mentally disabled adult, an animal, a plant, or an inanimate object) fails to provide adequate care for the victim's needs, to the detriment of the victim. It is typically seen as a form of laziness or apathy on the form of the caregiver, rather than ignorance due to inability; accordingly, neglect of a child by and adult with mental disorders or who is overworked is not considered abuse, although this may constitute child neglect nonetheless. Examples of neglect include failing to provide sufficient supervision, nourishment, medical care or other needs for which the victim is helpless to provide for themselves. Negligence Main article: Negligence See also: Legal malpractice, Malpractice, Medical malpractice, Negligence in employment, and Professional negligence in English Law Negligence is conduct that is culpable (to blame) because it falls short of what a reasonable person would do to protect another individual from foreseeable risks of harm. Nurse abuse or nursing abuse See also: Abuse § Medical abuse, and Bullying in nursing Online abuse See: Abuse#Cyber abuse or cyber bullying Parental abuse by children Main article: Parental abuse by children Abuse of parents by their children is a common but under-reported and under-researched subject. Parents are quite often subject to levels of childhood aggression, typically in the form of verbal or physical abuse, in excess of normal childhood aggressive outbursts. Parents feel a sense of shame and humiliation to have that problem, so they rarely seek help; nor is much help available today.[57][58] Passive–aggressive behaviour Main article: Passive–aggressive behavior See also: Mind games, Neglect, Obstructionism, Procrastination, Silent treatment, and Social undermining Passive–aggressive behaviour is a form of covert abuse. It is passive, sometimes obstructionist resistance to following through with expectations in interpersonal or occupational situations. It can manifest itself as learned helplessness, procrastination, stubbornness, resentment, sullenness, or deliberate and repeated failures in accomplishing tasks for which one is (often explicitly) expected to do. Patient abuse Main article: Patient abuse See also: Category:Health care professionals convicted of murdering patients, Experimentation on prisoners, Iatrogenesis, Medical harm, and Medical malpractice Patient abuse or neglect is any action or failure to act which causes unreasonable suffering, misery or harm to the patient. It includes physically striking or sexually assaulting a patient. It also includes withholding of necessary food, physical care, and medical attention. It applies to various contexts such as hospitals, nursing homes, clinics and home visits.[59] Peer abuse "Peer abuse" is an expression popularised by author Elizabeth Bennett in 2006 to reinforce the idea that it is as valid to identify bullying as a form of abuse just as one would identify any other form of abuse.[60] The term conveys similar connotations to the term peer victimisation. Persecution Main article: Persecution See also: Category:Persecution and Category:Religious persecution Persecution is the systematic mistreatment of an individual or group by another group. The most common forms are religious persecution, ethnic persecution, and political persecution; though there is naturally some overlap between these terms. Personal abuse or personal attacks See: Abuse#Ad hominem abuse Physical abuse Main article: Physical abuse Physical abuse is abuse involving contact intended to cause feelings of intimidation, pain, injury, or other physical suffering or bodily harm. Torture Main article: Torture See also: Category:Psychological torture techniques Torture is any act by which severe pain, whether physical or psychological, is intentionally inflicted. Police abuse Main articles: Police brutality, Police corruption, Police misconduct, and Abuse of power § Police officers Police brutality is the intentional use of excessive force by a police officer. Though usually physical it has the potential to arise in the form of verbal attacks or psychological intimidation. It is in some instances triggered by "contempt of cop", i.e., perceived disrespect towards police officers. Police corruption is a specific form of police misconduct designed to obtain financial benefits and/or career advancement for a police officer or officers in exchange for not pursuing, or selectively pursuing, an investigation or arrest. Police misconduct refers to inappropriate actions taken by police officers in connection with their official duties. Police misconduct can lead to a miscarriage of justice and sometimes involves discrimination. Political abuse Main articles: Political corruption, Category:Political corruption, Political repression, Category:Political repression, and Political abuse of psychiatry This section needs expansion. You can help by adding to it. (January 2010) Further reading Behera, Navnita Chadha Perpetuating the divide: Political abuse of history in South Asia journal Contemporary South Asia, Volume 5, Issue 2 July 1996, Pages 191–205 Birley, J. Political abuse of psychiatry Psychiatry, Volume 3, Issue 3, Pages 22–25 Bonnie, Richard J. Political Abuse of Psychiatry in the Soviet Union and in China: Complexities and Controversies J Am Acad Psychiatry Law 30:136–44, 2002[61] Zwi, AB. The political abuse of medicine and the challenge of opposing it. Soc Sci Med. 1987;25(6):649-57. Prejudice Main article: Prejudice A prejudice is a preconceived belief, opinion, or judgment toward a group of people or a single person because of race, social class, gender, ethnicity, sexual orientation, age, disability, political beliefs, religion, line of work or other personal characteristics. It also means a priori beliefs (without knowledge of the facts) and includes "any unreasonable attitude that is unusually resistant to rational influence."[62] Although positive and negative prejudice both exist, when used negatively, "prejudice" implies fear and antipathy toward such a group or person. Prison abuse or prisoner abuse Main article: Prisoner abuse See also: Category:Military prisoner abuse scandals, Experimentation on prisoners, and Prison rape Prisoner abuse is the mistreatment of persons while they are under arrest or incarcerated. Abuse falling into this category includes: Physical abuse: hitting, beating, or other unauthorised corporal punishment. Psychological abuse: taunting, sleep deprivation, or other forms of psychological abuse, occasionally white noise Sexual abuse: forced intercourse, genital mutilation, or other forms of sexual abuse. Other abuse: refusal of essential medication, humiliation, etc. Enhanced interrogation: methods implemented in the War on Terror purportedly needed to extract information since other techniques would not yield results. Torture: any act by which severe pain, whether physical or psychological, is intentionally inflicted Professional abuse Main article: Professional abuse See also: Malpractice, Professional ethics, Professional negligence in English Law, and Professional responsibility Professional abusers:[63] take advantage of their client or patient's trust exploit their vulnerability do not act in their best interests fail to keep professional boundaries Abuse may be: discriminatory financial physical/neglectful psychological/emotional sexual Professional abuse always involves: betrayal of trust exploitation of vulnerability violation of professional boundaries Further reading Dorpat, Theodore L (1996). Gaslighting, the Double Whammy, Interrogation and Other Methods of Covert Control in Psychotherapy and Analysis. Jason Aronson, Incorporated. Penfold, P. Susan (1998). Sexual Abuse by Health Professionals: A Personal Search for Meaning and Healing. University of Toronto Press. Psychological abuse Main article: Psychological abuse See also: Category:Psychological abuse Psychological abuse, also referred to as emotional abuse or mental abuse, is a form of abuse characterized by a person subjecting or exposing another to behavior that is psychologically harmful. Such abuse is often associated with situations of power imbalance, such as abusive relationships, bullying, child abuse and in the workplace. Racial abuse Main article: Racism Racism is abusive attitudes or treatment of others based on the belief that race is a primary determinant of human traits and capacities. It is a form of pride that one's own race is superior and, as a result, has a right to "rule or dominate others," according to a Macquarie Dictionary definition. Racism is correlated with and can foster race-based prejudice, violence, dislike, discrimination, and oppression. Ragging Main article: Ragging See also: Anti-raggers in Sri Lankan universities, Ragging in India, and Ragging in Sri Lanka Ragging is a form of abuse on newcomers to educational institutions in India, Sri Lanka, and Australia. It is similar to the American phenomenon known as hazing. Currently, Sri Lanka is said to be its worst affected country in the world.[64][65] Rape Main article: Rape See also: Category:Rape, Corrective rape, Date rape, Effects and aftermath of rape, Motivation for rape, Prison rape, Rape by gender, Rape statistics, Rape trauma syndrome, Spousal rape, Types of rape, and War rape Rape, a form of sexual assault, is an assault by a person involving sexual intercourse (with or without sexual penetration) of another without the other's consent (this includes those who are considered unable to consent, e.g., if they were inebriated or asleep) The rate of reporting, prosecution and convictions for rape varies considerably in different jurisdictions. The US Bureau of Justice Statistics (1999) estimated that 91% of US rape victims are female and 9% are male, with 99% of the offenders being male.[66] In one survey of women, only two percent of respondents who stated they were sexually assaulted said that the assault was perpetrated by a stranger.[67] For men, male-male rape in prisons has been a significant problem.[68][69] Relational aggression Main article: Relational aggression Relational aggression, also known as covert aggression[70] or covert bullying[71] is a type of aggression in which harm is caused through damage to relationships or social status within a group rather than physical violence.[71][72] Relational aggression is more common and has been studied more among girls than boys.[72] Religious abuse Main article: Religious abuse See also: Religious discrimination, Religious persecution, Category:Religious persecution, and Religious terrorism Religious abuse refers to: use of religious teachings in an abusive manner that causes psychological harm harassment or humiliation on the basis of the victim's religion, (see religious discrimination) misuse of a religion for selfish, secular or ideological ends, see religion and politics abuse of a clerical position to perpetrate non-religiously motivated abuse, such as in the Catholic sex abuse cases[73] any form of religious violence, including: human sacrifice violent initiation rites Resident abuse See: Resident abuse Rudeness Main article: Rudeness Rudeness (also called impudence or effrontery) is the disrespect and failure to behave within the context of a society or a group of people's social laws or etiquette. Satanic ritual abuse Main article: Satanic ritual abuse Satanic ritual abuse (SRA, sometimes known as ritual abuse, ritualistic abuse, organised abuse, sadistic ritual abuse and other variants) was a moral panic that originated in the United States in the 1980s, spreading throughout the country and eventually to many parts of the world, before subsiding in the late 1990s. School bullying Main article: School bullying See also: Bullying in teaching and List of school pranks School bullying is a type of bullying that occurs in connection with education, either inside or outside of school. Bullying can be physical, verbal, or emotional and is usually repeated over a period of time.[74][75] Sectarian abuse Main article: Sectarianism Self-abuse Main articles: Self-abasement, Self-blame, Self-destructive behaviour, Self-harm, Self-hatred, Self-neglect, and Self-victimization Self-destructive behaviour is a broad set of extreme actions and emotions including self-harm and drug abuse. It can take a variety of forms, and may be undertaken for a variety of reasons. It tends to be most visible in young adults and adolescents, but may affect people of any age. Sexual abuse Main article: Sexual abuse See also: Template:Sexual abuse, Category:Sexual abuse, Sexual harassment, Sexual misconduct, and Sexual slavery Sexual abuse is the forcing of undesired sexual behaviour by one person upon another, when that force falls short of being considered a sexual assault. The offender is referred to as a "sexual abuser" or – more pejoratively – "molester".[76] The term also covers any behaviour by any adult towards a child to stimulate either the adult or child sexually. When the victim is younger than the age of consent, it is referred to as child sexual abuse. Sexual bullying Main article: Sexual bullying See also: Sexual harassment and Sexual misconduct Sexual bullying is "any bullying behaviour, whether physical or non-physical, that is based on a person's sexuality or gender. It is when sexuality or gender is used as a weapon by boys or girls towards other boys or girls – although it is more commonly directed at girls. It can be carried out to a person's face, behind their back or through the use of technology."[77] Sibling abuse Main article: Sibling abuse Sibling abuse is the physical, emotional, and/or sexual abuse of one sibling by another. It is estimated[78] that as many as 3% of children are dangerously abusive towards a sibling, making sibling abuse more common than either child abuse by parents or spousal abuse. Smear campaign Main article: Smear campaign A "smear campaign", "smear tactic" or simply "smear" is a metaphor for activity that can harm an individual or group's reputation by conflation with a stigmatised group. Sometimes smear is used more generally to include any reputation-damaging activity, including such colloquialisms as mud slinging. Societal abuse See: Abuse#Structural abuse Spiritual abuse Main article: Spiritual abuse Spiritual abuse occurs when a person in religious authority or a person with a unique spiritual practice misleads and maltreats another person in the name of God or Chur or in the mystery of any spiritual concept. Spiritual abuse often refers to an abuser using spiritual or religious rank in taking advantage of the victim's spirituality (mentality and passion on spiritual matters) by putting the victim in a state of unquestioning obedience to an abusive authority. Spousal abuse See: Abuse#Domestic abuse or domestic violence Stalking Main article: Stalking See also: Cyberstalking and Stalker (stalking) Stalking is unwanted attention towards others by individuals (and sometimes groups of people). Stalking behaviours are related to harassment and intimidation. The word "stalking" is a term that has different meanings in different contexts in psychology and psychiatry; and some legal jurisdictions use it to refer to a certain type of criminal offence. It may also to refer to criminal offences or civil wrongs that include conduct which some people consider to be stalking, such as those described in law as "harassment" or similar terms. Structural abuse Main article: Structural abuse Structural abuse is sexual, emotional or physical abuse that is imposed on an individual or group by a social or cultural system or authority. Structural abuse is indirect, and exploits the victim on an emotional, mental or psychological level. Substance abuse Main article: Substance abuse See also: Category:Substance abuse Substance abuse, also known as drug abuse, is a patterned use of a drug in which the user consumes the substance in amounts or with methods which are harmful to themselves or others, and is a form of substance-related disorder. Widely differing definitions of drug abuse are used in public health, medical and criminal justice contexts. In some cases criminal or anti-social behavior occurs when the person is under the influence of a drug, and long term personality changes in individuals may occur as well.[79] In addition to possible physical, social, and psychological harm, use of some drugs may also lead to criminal penalties, although these vary widely depending on the local jurisdiction.[80] Surveillance abuse Main article: Surveillance abuse Surveillance abuse is the use of surveillance methods or technology to monitor the activity of an individual or group of individuals in a way which violates the social norms or laws of a society. Mass surveillance by the state may constitute surveillance abuse if not appropriately regulated. Surveillance abuse often falls outside the scope of lawful interception. It is illegal because it violates peoples' right to privacy. Taunting Main article: Taunting A taunt is a battle cry, a method in hand-to-hand combat, sarcastic remark, or insult intended to demoralise the recipient, or to anger them and encourage reactionary behaviours without thinking. Taunting can exist as a form of social competition to gain control of the target's cultural capital (i.e. status).[citation needed] In sociological theory, the control of the three social capitals[note 2] is used to produce an advantage in the social hierarchy as to enforce one's own position in relation to others. Taunting is committed by either directly bullying, or indirectly encouraging others to bully the target. It is also possible to give a response of the same kind, to ensure one's own status. It can be compared to fighting words and trash-talk. Teacher abuse See: Teacher abuse Teasing Main article: Teasing Teasing is a word with many meanings. In human interactions, teasing comes in two major forms, playful and hurtful. In mild cases, and especially when it is reciprocal, teasing can be viewed as playful and friendly. However, teasing is often unwelcome and then it takes the form of harassment. In extreme cases, teasing may escalate to actual violence, and may even result in abuse. Children are commonly teased on such matters as their appearance, weight, behaviour, abilities, and clothing.[82] This kind of teasing is often hurtful, even when the teaser believes he or she is being playful. One may also tease an animal. Some animals, such as dogs and cats, may recognise this as play; but in humans, teasing can become hurtful and take the form of bullying and abuse. Telephone abuse See: Nuisance call Terrorism Main article: Terrorism See also: Category:Terrorism, Category:Terrorism by form, Cyberterrorism, Economic terrorism, Religious terrorism, Category:Religious terrorism, and State terrorism Terrorism is the systematic use of terror especially as a means of coercion.[83] At present, there is no internationally agreed definition of terrorism.[84][85] Common definitions of terrorism refer only to those violent acts which are intended to create fear (terror), are perpetrated for an ideological goal (as opposed to a lone attack), and deliberately target or disregard the safety of non-combatants (e.g., neutral military personnel or civilians). It is sometimes sponsored by state policies when a country is not able to prove itself militarily to another enemy country. Transgender abuse or trans bashing Main article: Trans bashing Trans bashing is the act of victimising a person physically, sexually, or verbally because they are transgender or transsexual.[86] Unlike gay bashing, it is committed because of the target's actual or perceived gender identity, not sexual orientation. Umpire abuse Main article: Umpire abuse Umpire abuse refers to the act of abuse towards a umpire, referee, or other official in sport. The abuse can be verbal abuse (such as namecalling), or physical abuse (such as punching). Verbal abuse or verbal attacks Main article: Verbal abuse Verbal abuse is a form of abusive behaviour involving the use of language. It is a form of profanity that can occur with or without the use of expletives. While oral communication is the most common form of verbal abuse, it also includes abusive words in written form. Verbal abuse is a pattern of behaviour that can seriously interfere with one's positive emotional development and can lead to significant detriment to one's self-esteem, emotional well-being, and physical state. It has been further described as an ongoing emotional environment organised by the abuser for the purposes of control. Whispering campaign Main article: Whispering campaign A whispering campaign is a method of persuasion in which damaging rumours or innuendo are spread about the target, while the source of the rumours seeks to avoid being detected while spreading them (for example, a political campaign might distribute anonymous flyers attacking the other candidate). Workplace abuse or workplace bullying Main article: Workplace bullying See also: Template:Workplace, Bullying in academia, Bullying in information technology, Bullying in medicine, Bullying in nursing, Bullying in teaching, Cyber-aggression in the workplace, Control freak, Emotional tyranny, Micromanagement, Negligence in employment, Workplace aggression, Workplace conflict, Workplace incivility, and Workplace stress Workplace bullying, like childhood bullying, is the tendency of individuals or groups to use persistent aggressive or unreasonable behaviour against a co-worker. Workplace bullying can include such tactics as verbal, nonverbal, psychological, physical abuse and humiliation. This type of aggression is particularly difficult because unlike the typical forms of school bullying, workplace bullies often operate within the established rules and policies of their organisation and their society. Bullying in the workplace is in the majority of cases reported as having been perpetrated by a manager and takes a wide variety of forms.


Characteristics and styles of abuse    [top] Some important characteristics and styles of abuse are:[87] overt abuse covert (or controlling) abuse unpredictability disproportional (exaggerated) reactions dehumanisation and objectification abuse of information impossible situations (setting up to fail) control by proxy ambient abuse (gaslighting) Telltale signs of abuse Telltale signs may include:[88] isolation irrational jealousy subtle presence of physical violence discounting, minimising, and trivialising criticising withholding blaming.


Abusive power and control Main article: Abusive power and control See also: Coercive power Abusive power and control (or controlling behaviour or coercive control) is the way that abusers gain and maintain power and control over a victim for an abusive purpose such as psychological, physical, sexual, or financial abuse. The abuse can be for various reasons such as personal gain, personal gratification, psychological projection, devaluation, envy, or just for the sake of it as the abuser may simply enjoy exercising power and control. Controlling abusers may use multiple tactics to exert power and control over their victims. The tactics themselves are psychologically and sometimes physically abusive. Control may be helped through economic abuse thus limiting the victim's actions as they may then lack the necessary resources to resist the abuse.[89] The goal of the abuser is to control and intimidate the victim or to influence them to feel that they do not have an equal voice in the relationship.[90] Manipulators and abusers control their victims with a range of tactics, including positive reinforcement (such as praise, flattery, ingratiation, love bombing, smiling, gifts, attention), negative reinforcement, intermittent or partial reinforcement, psychological punishment (such as nagging, silent treatment, swearing, threats, intimidation, emotional blackmail, guilt trips, inattention) and traumatic tactics (such as verbal abuse or explosive anger).[91] The vulnerabilities of the victim are exploited with those who are particularly vulnerable being most often selected as targets.[91][92][93] Traumatic bonding can occur between the abuser and victim as the result of ongoing cycles of abuse in which the intermittent reinforcement of reward and punishment creates powerful emotional bonds that are resistant to change and a climate of fear.[94] An attempt may be made to normalise, legitimise, rationalise, deny, or minimise the abusive behaviour, or blame the victim for it.[95][96][97] Isolation, gaslighting, mind games and divide and rule are other strategies that are often used. The victim may be plied with alcohol or drugs to help disorientate them. Certain personality types feel particularly compelled to control other people.


Psychological characteristics of abusers    [top] In their review of data from the Dunedin Multidisciplinary Health and Development Study (a longitudinal birth cohort study; n = 941) Moffitt et al.[98] report that while men exhibit more aggression overall, gender is not a reliable predictor of interpersonal aggression, including psychological aggression. The study found that whether male or female, aggressive people share a cluster of traits, including high rates of suspicion and jealousy; sudden and drastic mood swings; poor self-control; and higher than average rates of approval of violence and aggression (in American society, females are, on average, approved[clarification needed] of violence against males). Moffitt et al. also argue that antisocial men exhibit two distinct types of interpersonal aggression (one against strangers, the other against intimate female partners), while antisocial women are rarely aggressive against anyone other than intimate male partners. Male and female perpetrators of emotional and physical abuse exhibit high rates of personality disorders.[99][100][101] Rates of personality disorder in the general population are roughly 15%–20%, while roughly 80% of abusive men in court-ordered treatment programmes have personality disorders.[102] There are no similar statistics on female perpetrators of family violence due to bias[citation needed] in the data gathering procedure. The only statistics available are the reports on child maltreatment,[103] which show that mothers use physical discipline on children more often than fathers, while severe injury and sexual abuse are more often perpetrated by men.[104] Abusers may aim to avoid household chores or exercise total control of family finances. Abusers can be very manipulative, often recruiting friends, law officers and court officials, even the victim's family to their side, while shifting blame to the victim.[105][106]


Effects of abuse on victims    [top] Main articles: Complex post-traumatic stress disorder and Psychological trauma See also: Posttraumatic stress disorder (PTSD) English et al.[107] report that children whose families are characterised by interpersonal violence, including psychological aggression and verbal aggression, may exhibit a range of serious disorders, including chronic depression, anxiety, posttraumatic stress disorder, dissociation and anger. Additionally, English et al. report that the impact of emotional abuse "did not differ significantly" from that of physical abuse. Johnson et al.[108] report that, in a survey of female patients (n = 825), 24% suffered emotional abuse, and this group experienced higher rates of gynaecological problems. In their study of men emotionally abused by a wife/partner (n = 116), Hines and Malley-Morrison[109] report that victims exhibit high rates of post traumatic stress disorder and alcoholism. Namie's study[110] of workplace bullying found that 31% of women and 21% of men who reported workplace bullying exhibited three key symptoms of post-traumatic stress disorder (hypervigilance, intrusive imagery, and avoidance behaviours). A 1998 study of male college students (n = 70) by Simonelli & Ingram[111] found that men who were emotionally abused by their female partners exhibited higher rates of chronic depression than the general population. A study of college students (n = 80) by Goldsmith and Freyd[112] report that many who have experienced emotional abuse do not characterise the mistreatment as abusive. Additionally, Goldsmith and Freyd show that these people also tend to exhibit higher than average rates of alexithymia (difficulty identifying and processing their own emotions). Jacobson et al.[113] found that women report markedly higher rates of fear during marital conflicts. However, a rejoinder[114] argued that Jacobson's results were invalid due to men and women's drastically differing interpretations of questionnaires. Coker et al.[115] found that the effects of mental abuse were similar whether the victim was male or female. Pimlott-Kubiak and Cortina[116] found that severity and duration of abuse were the only accurate predictors of aftereffects of abuse; sex of perpetrator or victim were not reliable predictors. Analysis of a large survey (n = 25,876) by LaRoche[117] found that women abused by men were slightly more likely to seek psychological help than were men abused by women (63% vs. 62%). In a 2007 study, Laurent, et al.,[118] report that psychological aggression in young couples (n = 47) is associated with decreased satisfaction for both partners: "psychological aggression may serve as an impediment to couples development because it reflects less mature coercive tactics and an inability to balance self/other needs effectively." A 2008 study by Walsh and Shulman[119] reports that psychological aggression by females is more likely to be associated with relationship dissatisfaction for both partners, while withdrawal by men is more likely to be associated with relationship dissatisfaction for both partners.


Notable abuse cases Abu Ghraib torture and prisoner abuse Catholic sex abuse cases Catholic sexual abuse scandal in the United States


See also    [top] Abuse defence Abuse prevention program Aggression Anger Child grooming Destabilisation Dissociation Exploitation of labour Forced labour Human trafficking International Federation for Human Rights Narcissistic rage Pejorative Rage (emotion) Re-victimization Sexual slavery Slavery Social undermining Terms of abuse Victimisation


Notes ^ e.g., in the case the offense of defamatory libel under the common law of England and Wales, where prior to the enactment of section 6 of the Libel Act 1843 (defense of justification for the public benefit), the truth of the defamatory statement was irrelevant, and it continues to be sufficient that it is published to the defamed person alone. ^ Economic capital, cultural capital, and social capital, according to sociologist Pierre Bourdieu[81]


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Human Rights Watch. Retrieved 5 December 2013.  ^ "Forcible Rape – Crime in the United States 2007". Fbi.gov. 16 September 2008. Archived from the original on 16 September 2008. Retrieved 5 December 2013.  ^ Simon, George K. (1996). In Sheep's Clothing: Understanding and Dealing with Manipulative People (revised ed.). A.J. Christopher. ISBN 9780965169608.  ^ a b McGrath, Mary Zabolio (2006). School Bullying: Tools for Avoiding Harm and Liability. Thousand Oaks, Calif: Corwin Press. p. 21. ISBN 1-4129-1571-6. Retrieved 4 September 2008.  ^ a b Marion K. Underwood (2003). Social Aggression among Girls (Guilford Series on Social And Emotional Development). New York: The Guilford Press. ISBN 1-57230-865-6. Retrieved 4 September 2008.  ^ Wright, Keith (2001). Religious Abuse. Wood Lake Publishing Inc.  ^ "Stop Bullying Now! Information, Prevention, Tips, and Games". Stopbullyingnow.hrsa.gov. Archived from the original on 20 February 2009. Retrieved 24 January 2010.  ^ "Teen Bully". Parentingteens.about.com. 22 October 2009. Retrieved 24 January 2010.  ^ "Peer commentaries on Green (2002) and Schmidt (2002)". Archives of Sexual Behavior. 31: 479–503. 2002. doi:10.1023/A:1020603214218. Child molester is a pejorative term applied to both the paedophile and incest offender.  ^ "The NSPCC working definition of Sexual Bullying" (PDF). NSPCC. Retrieved 22 April 2010.  ^ "Sibling Abuse". YourChild: University of Michigan Health System. Archived from the original on 15 January 2010. Retrieved 24 January 2010.  ^ Ksir, Oakley Ray; Charles (2002). Drugs, society, and human behavior (9th ed.). Boston [u.a.]: McGraw-Hill. ISBN 0072319631.  ^ (2002). Mosby's Medical, Nursing & Allied Health Dictionary. Sixth Edition. Drug abuse definition, p. 552. Nursing diagnoses, p. 2109. ISBN 0-323-01430-5. ^ Pierre Bourdieu (1986). "The Forms of Capital". Marxists.org. Retrieved 11 March 2014.  ^ Kowalski, R. (2000). "I was only kidding:Victim and perpetrators' perceptions of teasing". Personality and Social Psychology Bulletin. 26 (2): 231–241. doi:10.1177/0146167200264009.  ^ "Terrorism". Merriam-Webster's Dictionary.  ^ Angus Martyn (12 February 2002). "The Right of Self-Defence under International Law-the Response to the Terrorist Attacks of 11 September". Australian Law and Bills Digest Group, Parliament of Australia Web Site. Archived from the original on 29 April 2009.  ^ Thalif Deen (25 July 2005). "POLITICS: U.N. Member States Struggle to Define Terrorism". Inter Press Service. Archived from the original on 11 June 2011.  ^ Mariza O'Keefe (17 November 2006). "Guilty plea over transsexual bashing". Herald Sun. Archived from the original on 2 May 2008.  ^ "Abuse Types". Abusefacts.com. Archived from the original on 23 August 2006. Retrieved 24 January 2010.  ^ "Are you in an abusive relationship? Here are 7 subtle warning signs". Collegenews.com. Archived from the original on 24 July 2011. Retrieved 24 January 2010.  ^ Economic abuse wheel. Women's Domestic Abuse Helpline. Retrieved December 13, 2016. ^ Jill Cory; Karen McAndless-Davis. When Love Hurts: A Woman's Guide to Understanding Abuse in Relationships. WomanKind Press; 1 January 2000. ISBN 978-0-9686016-0-0. p. 30. ^ a b Braiker, Harriet B. (2004). Who's Pulling Your Strings ? How to Break The Cycle of Manipulation. ISBN 0-07-144672-9.  ^ Simon, George K (1996). In Sheep's Clothing: Understanding and Dealing with Manipulative People. ISBN 978-1-935166-30-6.  ^ Kantor, Martin (2006). The Psychopathology of Everyday Life: How to Deal with Manipulative People. ISBN 978-0-275-98798-5.  ^ Chrissie Sanderson. Counselling Survivors of Domestic Abuse. Jessica Kingsley Publishers; 15 June 2008. ISBN 978-1-84642-811-1 ^ Crosson-Tower, Cynthia (2005). UNDERSTANDING CHILD ABUSE AND NEGLECT. Allyn & Bacon. p. 208. ISBN 0-205-40183-X.  ^ Monique Mattei Ferraro; Eoghan Casey; Michael McGrath; Michael McGrath (2005). Investigating Child Exploitation and Pornography: The Internet, the Law and Forensic Science. Academic Press. p. 159. ISBN 0121631052. Retrieved April 6, 2016.  ^ Christiane Sanderson (2006). Counselling Adult Survivors of Child Sexual Abuse. Jessica Kingsley Publishers. ISBN 1843103354. Retrieved April 6, 2016.  ^ Moffitt, T.E.; Caspi, A.; Rutter, M.; Silva, P.A. (2001). Sex differences in antisocial behavior: Conduct Disorder, Delinquency, and Violence in the Dunedin Longitudinal Study. Cambridge: Cambridge University Press.  ^ Dutton D, Bodnarchuk M. Through a psychological lens: Personality disorder and spouse assault. In Loseke D, Gelles R, Cavanaugh M (eds.). Current Controversies on Family Violence, Thousand Oaks: Sage Publications 2005. ^ Carney MM, Buttell FP (July 2004). "A multidimensional evaluation of a treatment program for female batterers: A pilot study" (PDF). Research on Social Work Practice. Sage Publications. 14 (4): 249–258. doi:10.1177/1049731503262223.  ^ Henning K, Feder L (April 2004). "A comparison of men and women arrested for domestic violence: Who presents the greater risk?". Journal of Family Violence. Kluwer Academic Publishers-Plenum Publishers. 19 (2): 69–80. doi:10.1023/B:JOFV.0000019838.01126.7c. Retrieved 7 December 2013. (Subscription required (help)).  ^ Dutton, D.G. (Summer 1994). "Patriarchy and wife assault: The ecological fallacy" (PDF). Violence and Victims. Springer Publishing Company. 9 (2): 167–82. PMID 7696196. Archived from the original (PDF) on 29 December 2014. Retrieved 7 December 2013.  ^ "CDC – Injury – Child Maltreatment Home Page". Cdc.gov. 1 September 2009. Retrieved 7 December 2013.  ^ "Child abuse and neglect by parents and other caregivers" (PDF). World Report on Violence and Health. World Health Organisation. August 2002. p. 67. Retrieved 25 January 2010.  ^ Bancroft, L (2002). Why does he do that? Inside the minds of angry and controlling men. G. P. Putnam's Sons. ISBN 0-399-14844-2.  ^ Moore, Thomas Geoffrey; Marie-France Hirigoyen; Helen Marx (2004). Stalking the Soul: Emotional Abuse and the Erosion of Identity. New York: Turtle Point Press. pp. 196. ISBN 1-885586-99-X.  ^ English DJ, Graham JC, Newton RR, Lewis TL, Thompson R, Kotch JB, Weisbart C (May 2009) [2008]. "At-risk and maltreated children exposed to intimate partner aggression/violence: what the conflict looks like and its relationship to child outcomes" (PDF/HTML). Child Maltreatment. 14 (2): 157–71. doi:10.1177/1077559508326287. PMID 18984806. (Subscription required (help)).  ^ K Johnson; R John; A Humera; S Kukreja; M Found; S W Lindow (July 2007). "The prevalence of emotional abuse in gynaecology patients and its association with gynaecological symptoms". European journal of obstetrics, gynecology, and reproductive biology. 133 (1): 95–99. doi:10.1016/j.ejogrb.2006.04.035. PMID 16757091.  ^ Hines, D. A., & Malley-Morrison, K. (August 2001). Effects of emotional abuse against men in intimate relationships. Paper presented at the Annual Convention of the American Psychological Association, San Francisco, CA ^ Namie, G. (October 2000). U.S. Hostile Workplace Survey 2000. Paper presented at the New England Conference on Workplace Bullying, Suffolk University Law School, Boston. ^ Simonelli, C.J.; Ingram, K.M. (December 1998). "Psychological distress among men experiencing physical and emotional abuse in heterosexual dating relationships" (PDF/HTML). Journal of Interpersonal Violence. 13 (6): 667–681. doi:10.1177/088626098013006001. (Subscription required (help)).  ^ Goldsmith, Rachel E.; Freyd, Jennifer J. (April 2005). "Awareness for emotional abuse". Journal of Emotional Abuse. Taylor and Francis. 5 (1): 95–123. doi:10.1300/J135v05n01_04.  Pdf. Archived 8 July 2010 at the Wayback Machine. ^ Jacobson, N. S.; Gottman, J. M.; Waltz, J.; Rushe, R.; Babcock, J.; Holtzworth-Munroe, A. (1994). "Affect, verbal content, and psychophysiology in the arguments of couples with a violent husband". Journal of Consulting and Clinical Psychology. 62 (5): 982–988. doi:10.1037/0022-006X.62.5.982. PMID 7806730. Retrieved 7 December 2013. (Subscription required (help)).  ^ Dutton, D. G. (2006). Rethinking domestic violence. Vancouver: University of British Columbia Press. ^ Coker, A. L.; Davis, K. E.; Arias, I.; Desai, S.; Sanderson, M.; Brandt, H. M.; Smith, PH (2002). "Physical and mental health effects of intimate partner violence for men and women". American Journal of Preventive Medicine. 23 (4): 260–268. doi:10.1016/S0749-3797(02)00514-7. PMID 12406480.  ^ Pimlott-Kubiak, S.; Cortina, L. M. (2003). "Gender, victimization, and outcomes: Reconceptualizing risk". Journal of Consulting and Clinical Psychology. 71 (3): 528–539. doi:10.1037/0022-006X.71.3.528. PMID 12795576.  ^ Laroche, D. (2005). "Aspects of the context and consequences of domestic violence. 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Further reading    [top] Macpherson, Michael Colin The psychology of abuse (1985) Search for this book: (Amazon | wp gwp g)


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