Add To Cart

Section 15
What Happens Once Abuse & Neglect is Reported?

Question 15 | Test | Table of Contents

State of California
California Department of Social Services

If you wish to increase the text size of this publication, maximize your window.
Click outside the box below, click Ctrl + several times, then scroll.
Questions? Email: [email protected]

- State of California and California Department of Social Services. Child Abuse Reporting... and You. State of California; California Department of Social Services; Office of Child Abuse Prevention, December 2006. p. 3.

Peer-Reviewed Journal Article References:
Assink, M., van der Put, C. E., Meeuwsen, M. W. C. M., de Jong, N. M., Oort, F. J., Stams, G. J. J. M., & Hoeve, M. (2019). Risk factors for child sexual abuse victimization: A meta-analytic review. Psychological Bulletin, 145(5), 459–489.

Bergman, M. E., Langhout, R. D., Palmieri, P. A., Cortina, L. M., & Fitzgerald, L. F. (2002). The (un)reasonableness of reporting: Antecedents and consequences of reporting sexual harassment. Journal of Applied Psychology, 87(2), 230–242.

Calheiros, M. M., Garrido, M. V., Ferreira, M. B., & Duarte, C. (2020). Laypeople’s decision-making in reporting child maltreatment: Child and family characteristics as a source of bias. Psychology of Violence. Advance online publication.

Heyman, R. E., Snarr, J. D., Slep, A. M. S., Baucom, K. J. W., & Linkh, D. J. (2020). Self-reporting DSM–5/ICD-11 clinically significant intimate partner violence and child abuse: Convergent and response process validity. Journal of Family Psychology, 34(1), 101–111.

QUESTION 15
What happens after a report is made? To select and enter your answer go to Test.


Test
Section 16
Table of Contents
Top