(i) General guidelines, including on ethics

Action to Prevent Sexual Abuse and Intimate Partner Violence: Resources for Practitioners (Short Measures). Durham, NH, USA: Prevention Innovations Research Center, University of New Hampshire.

Banyard, V.L., Moynihan, M.M. Cares, A.C., and Warner, R. (2014). How do we know if it works? Measuring outcomes in bystander-focused abuse prevention on campuses. Psychology of Violence, 4(1), 101-115.

Bender, A. K. (2017). Ethics, methods, and measures in intimate partner violence research: the current state of the field. Violence Against Women, 23(11), 1382-1413.

Cieurz, C., and M.A. Keital. (1999). Ethics in qualitative research. In M. Kopala, & L. A. Suzuki (eds.) Using qualitative methods in psychology.

Coomber, R. (2002). Signing your life away? Why Research Ethics Committees (REC) shouldn’t always require written confirmation that participants in research have been informed of the aims of a study and their rights - the case of criminal populations Sociological Research Online, 7(1).

Cowles, K.V. (1988) Issues in qualitative research on sensitive topics. Western Journal of Nursing Research; 10(2): 163-179.

Downes, J., Kelly, L., & Westmarland, N. (2014). Ethics in violence and abuse research-a positive empowerment approach. Sociological Research Online, 19(1), 1-13.

Ellsberg, Mary et al. (2001). Researching domestic violence against women: Methodological and ethical considerations. Studies in Family Planning, 32(1), March.

Ellsberg, Mary, and Lori Heise (2005). Researching Violence Against Women - A Practice Guide for Researchers and Activists. Washington, D.C.: WHO, PATH.

Global Women’s Institute. (2019). Ethical considerations for research and evaluation on ending violence against women and girls. Canberra: Department of Foreign Affairs and Trade (Mary Ellsberg and Alina Potts).

Jewkes, R., E. Dartnall and Y. Sikweyiya (2012). Ethical and Safety Recommendations for Research on the Perpetration of Sexual Violence. Sexual Violence Research Initiative. Pretoria, South Africa, Medical Research Council. Available from www.svri.org/EthicalRecommendations.pdf.

Keddie, A. (2000). Research with Young Children: some ethical dilemmas. Journal of Educational Enquiry. 1(2), pp. 72-81.

Kelly, Adrian B., and W Kim. Halford. (2007). Responses to ethical challenges in conducting research with Australian adolescents. Australian Journal of Psychology, v. 59 no. 1 May: 24-33.

Kent, J. and Williamson, E. and Goodenough, T. and Ashcroft, R. (2002). Social science gets the ethics treatment. Sociological Research Online, 7(4). Retrieved February 24, 2006.

Logan, TK, Robert Walker, Lisa Shannon & Jennifer Cole (2008) Combining Ethical Considerations With Recruitment and Follow-Up Strategies for Partner Violence Victimization Research. Violence Against Women, 14(11): 1226-1251.

Masson, J. (2004). The legal context. In Doing research with children and young people. (pp. 43 - 58). London: Sage.

Milling, Kinard E. (1996). Conducting research on child maltreatment: effect on researchers. Violence and Victims; 11(1): 65-69

Prentice, K., and T. Signal. (2015). Engaged research in action: Informing sexual and domestic violence practice and prevention. In Madsen, W., Costigan, L, and McNicol, S. (Eds.). Community Resilience, Universities and Engaged Research for Today’s World. Basingstoke: Palgrave Macmillan. DOI: 10.1057/9781137481054.0007.

Sieber, J.E. (1993). The ethics and politics of sensitive research. In C. M. Renzetti & R. M. Lee. (eds.) Researching sensitive topics.