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Section 3
Perspectives on Sexual Violence
and Domestic Homicide

Question 3 | Test | Table of Contents

Montana Department of Public Health and Human Services

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- Sherri Downing. The Empty Shawl: Honoring Native Women by Stopping the Violence. Montana Department of Public Health and Human Services. January 2010. pg. 17-21.

Peer-Reviewed Journal Article References:
Kelley, A., Restad, D., & Killsback, J. (2018). A public health approach: Documenting the risk and protective factors of suicide ideation in one American Indian community. Psychological Services, 15(3), 325–331. 

Rasmus, S. M., Trickett, E., Charles, B., John, S., & Allen, J. (2019). The qasgiq model as an indigenous intervention: Using the cultural logic of contexts to build protective factors for Alaska Native suicide and alcohol misuse prevention. Cultural Diversity and Ethnic Minority Psychology, 25(1), 44–54.

Richards, T. N., Smith, M. D., Fogel, S. J., & Bjerregaard, B. (2015). When domestic goes capital: Juror decision making in capital murder trials involving domestic homicide. Law and Human Behavior, 39(4), 402–415.

Schaefer, K. R., Muller, C. J., Smith, J. J., Avey, J. P., & Shaw, J. L. (2020). Using the electronic health record to identify suicide risk factors in an Alaska Native Health System. Psychological Services. Advance online publication. 

Tummala-Narra, P., Gordon, J., Gonzalez, L. D., de Mello Barreto, L., Meerkins, T., Nguyen, M. N., Medzhitova, J., & Perazzo, P. (2019). Breaking the silence: Perspectives on sexual violence among Indian American women. Asian American Journal of Psychology, 10(4), 293–306.

QUESTION 3
What is a major challenge in Montana, both for victims of domestic violence and families that require services after a homicide? To select and enter your answer go to Test
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