Note: Also see the plans of action developed by state and national governments in Australia.
Hopkins, Andrew, and Heather McGregor. (1991). Working for Change: The Movement Against Domestic Violence in Australia. Sydney: Allen & Unwin.
McDonald, John. (2005). Neo-liberalism and the pathologising of public issues: The displacement of feminist service models in domestic violence support services. Australian Social Work, 58(3), September: 275-284.
McKenzie, M. (2007). Backlash and beyond: shifts in community attitudes to domestic violence. DVIRC Quarterly, 1: 16-22.
Morgan, I. (2011). The road to the ‘national plan to reduce violence against women’: Foucauldian feminist reflections. Women Against Violence: An Australian Feminist Journal, (23)5.
Morley, Christine, and Selma Macfarlane. (2008). The continued importance of a feminist analysis: making gendered inequalities visible through a critique of Howard Government policy on domestic violence. Just Policy, 47: 31-37.
Morley, Christine, and Joanne Dunstan. (2016). Putting gender back on the agenda in domestic and family violence policy and service responses: using critical reflection to create cultural change. Social Alternatives, 35(4).
Morrow, M., Hankivsky, O. and Varcoe, C. (2004). Women and Violence: The Effects of Dismantling the Welfare State. Critical Social Policy, 24(3): 358–84.
Murray, Suellen, and Anastasia Powell. (2009). “What’s the Problem?”: Australian Public Policy Constructions of Domestic and Family Violence. Violence Against Women, 15(5), May: 532-552.DOI: 10.1177/1077801209331408.
National Council to Reduce Violence against Women and their Children. (2009). Time For Action: The National Council’s Plan for Australia to Reduce Violence against Women and their Children 2009–2021. Canberra: Commonwealth of Australia.
Our Watch. (2017). Putting the prevention of violence against women into practice: How to Change The Story. Melbourne: Our Watch.
Our Watch, Australia’s National Research Organisation for Women’s Safety, & Victorian Health Promotion Foundation. (2015). Change the Story: A shared framework for the primary prevention of violence against women and their children in Australia. Melbourne: Our Watch.
Pease, B. (2014). Theorising men’s violence prevention policies. In Preventing Sexual Violence: Interdisciplinary Approaches to Overcoming a Rape Culture, eds N. Henry & A. Powell, Palgrave Macmillan, New York (pp. 22-40).
Phillips, Ruth. (2006). Undoing an activist response: feminism and the Australian government’s domestic violence policy. Critical Social Policy, 26(1): 192-219.
Putt, Judy, and Karl Higgins. (1997). Violence Against Women in Australia: Key Research and Data Issues. Canberra: Australian Institute of Criminology (Research and Public Policy Series, No. 6)
Ramsay, J. (2007). Policy activism on a ‘wicked issue’: the building of Australian feminist policy on domestic violence in the 1970s. Australian Feminist Studies, 22(53): 247-264.
Seymour, Kate. (2012). The violence of gender: Australian policy responses to violence. Phd thesis, Deakin University.
VicHealth. (2006). Two Steps Forward, One Step Back: Community Attitudes to Violence Against Women. Melbourne: Victorian Health Promotion Foundation (VicHealth).
VicHealth. (2007) Preventing Violence Before It Occurs: A framework and background paper to guide the primary prevention of violence against women in Victoria. Melbourne: Victorian Health Promotion Foundation (VicHealth).
VicHealth. (2010). National Survey on Community Attitudes to Violence Against Women 2009: Changing cultures, changing attitudes – preventing violence against women. Melbourne: Victorian Health Promotion Foundation (VicHealth).
VicHealth. (2014). Australians’ Attitudes to Violence Against Women. Findings from the 2013 National Community Attitudes towards Violence Against Women Survey (NCAS). Melbourne: Victorian Health Promotion Foundation (VicHealth).
Webster, Amy. (2006). Reconceptualising domestic violence: a history of the Howard Government’s approach. DVIRC Quarterly, 3: 14-18.
Webster, Amy. (2007). The Re-conceptualisation of Domestic Violence under the Howard Government Since 1996. Lilith: A Feminist History Journal, Vol. 16: 57-68.
Weeks, Wendy, and Kate Gilmore. (1996). How Violence Against Women Became an Issue on the National Policy Agenda. In Tony Dalton, Mary Draper, Wendy Weeks and John Wiseman (eds.). Making Social Policy in Australia: An Introduction. Sydney: Allen & Unwin (pp. 141–53).
Yates, S. (2018). Power, Process, Plumbing: Big G and Small g Gender in Victoria's Family Violence Policy Subsystem. Australian Journal of Public Administration, 77(4), 568-582.