Author(s): A.K. Sahu

Email(s): Email ID Not Available

DOI: Not Available

Address: Dr. A.K. Sahu
Asst. Professor (Law), School of Studies in Law, Pt. Ravishankar Shukla University, Raipur CG.
*Corresponding Author

Published In:   Volume - 9,      Issue - 4,     Year - 2021


ABSTRACT:
The tern domestic violence is most commonly used to touch on the violence done within a married relationship, in which one partner, usually male or his family, uses a pattern of assault and intimidating acts to impose power and control over the other partner, typically female. As mentioned, generally, such kind of violence targets the victimization of women. Out of this, most women face this as a general household problem and choose to keep quiet for family reputation. You have felt serious alarm or distress and it has had a substantial effect on your usual day to day activities. The behaviour has had a substantial effect on you if it has caused you to change the way you live. For example, you may have changed the way you socialise, your physical or mental health may have deteriorated, you may have changed the way you do household chores or how you care for your children. If you have changed the way you live in order to keep you or your children safe from harm, it is possible that the behaviour you are experiencing is coercive control.


Cite this article:
A.K. Sahu. Domestic Violence in India. International Journal of Advances in Social Sciences. 2021; 9(4):167-2.

Cite(Electronic):
A.K. Sahu. Domestic Violence in India. International Journal of Advances in Social Sciences. 2021; 9(4):167-2.   Available on: https://ijassonline.in/AbstractView.aspx?PID=2021-9-4-2


REFERENCE:
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2.    Ellsberg, Mary (2008). "Intimate Partner Violence and Women's Physical and Mental Health in the WHO Multi-country Study on Women's Health and Domestic Violence: An Observational Study". The Lancet. 371 (9619): 1165–1172.
3.    "Women's Empowerment in India" (PDF). National Family and Health Survey.
4.    Sexual violence and rape in India The Lancet, Vol 383, 8 March 2014, p. 865
5.    Foundation, Thomson Reuters. "Factbox: Which are the world's 10 most dangerous countries for women?". www.reuters.com. Retrieved 4 April 2021.
6.    National Crimes Record Bureau, Crime in India 2012 – Statistics Archived 20 June 2014 at the Wayback Machine Government of India (May 2013)
7.    S. Harrendorf, M. Heiskanen, S. Malby, International Statistics on Crime and Justice United Nations Office on Drugs & Crime (2012)
8.    Intimate Partner Violence, 1993–2010, Bureau of Justice Statistics, US Department of Justice, table on page 10.
9.    Global Study on Homicide 2013, United Nations Office on Drugs and Crime, page 12,
10.    Rosenthal, Elizabeth (6 October 2006). "Domestic violence plagues women worldwide, study says – SFGate". The San Francisco Chronicle.
11.    India, Parliament in the Fifty-sixth Year of the Republic of India, Protection of Women from Domestic Violence Act, 2005. Act. No. 43 OF 2005.
12.    "4,157 booked in 2,009 domestic violence cases in five years". 24 March 2015.
13.    National Family Health Survey 3 – Domestic Violence pp. 494–495
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