"This booklet looks at the recent research on intimate partner violence and analyzes what it reveals that probation officers and administrators should know to do their jobs better in terms of completing PSI [presentence investigative report] for defendants convicted of intimate partner violence, supervising abusers on their caseloads, and dealing with the victims of these abusers on probation and victims who have also ended up on probation caseloads. Although much of the research is not focused directly on probation, what it tells us about abusers, victims and the responses of law enforcement, prosecutors, and courts directly bears on probation. Other research reviewed looked specifically at probation’s response to IPV [intimate partner violence]" (p.2). Sections cover: what the research has to tell probation officers and administrators about probationers convicted of IPV or defendants awaiting sentencing reports; what the research has to tell probation about IPV victims; what the research has to tell probation about effective court criminal responses to IPV defendants; what the research has to tell Probation about effective supervision of IPV probationers; what does the research tell Probation about batterer intervention programs; and what the research has to tell probation about their role in responding to IPV.
Back to top
Practical Implications of Current Domestic Violence Research for Probation Officers and Administrators
Accession Number: 031219
U.S. Dept. of Justice. Office on Violence Against Women (OVW) (Washington, DC)
U.S. Dept. of Justice (DOJ) (Washington, DC)
Family and Youth Services Bureau (FYSB), Department of Health and Human Services (DHHS) (Washington, DC)
Part of the following Packages: