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The CURA publications library is currently being digitized by the University of Minnesota Digital Conservancy. When the project is complete, the entire CURA publications library will be online and fully searchable. Unfortunately, during this process we are not able to honor individual requests for publications . Additionally, we no longer have physical copies of publications to send out.

New publications are digitized daily and the publications catalog on the CURA website is not automatically updated with links to scanned copies, so please search the CURA collection at the Digital Conservancy for the publications you are looking for:

Treatment for African American Men Who Batter.

Author: 
Williams, Oliver J.

The problem of partner abuse is experienced in all cultures, but African Americans seem to be more resistant to treatment than whites. A professor of social work found in 1995 that African Americans do well when treated together in homogeneous groups where they can break out of isolation, become engaged with the group, show their vulnerability, develop supportive relationships and trust. In homogeneous groups the problem of racism can also be openly discussed along with the issue of what battering is doing to the African American community. Minorities are underserved when it comes to treatment for partner abuse and racially-mixed treatment groups need to be reformed with more cultural awareness and sensitivity to racial differences if African Americans are to be truly served.

Journal: 
CURA Reporter
Publication date: 
1995
Publisher: 
Minneapolis: Center for Urban and Regional Affairs, University of Minnesota.
Pages: 
25 (3): 12-16.
Online availability
Download from CURA: 
CURA call number: 
Reporter 25 (3)