These National Training Standards for Sexual Assault Medical Forensic Examiners include recommendations for training objectives and topics that will enable an examiner to implement the recommendations. This publication is a companion for a National Protocol for Sexual Assault Medical Forensic Examinations, which was released in September 2004.
These guideliens provide a new comprehensive set of minimum standards for sex offender registration and notification in the United States. These Guidelines are issued to provide guidance and assistance to covered jurisdictions—the 50 States, the District of Columbia, the principal U.S. territories, and Indian tribal governments—in implementing the SORNA standards in their registration and notification programs.
This document has been developed for use by probation and parole officers, treatment providers, victim advocates, and others who work with sex offenders or the victims of sexual abuse. It provides an overview of the dynamics and key issues warranting attention when considering reunification and preservation with sex offenders as part of a broader, more comprehensive approach to sex offender management.
The primary purpose of this document is to assist examination facilities to minimize the physical and psychological trauma to the adult victim of a sex crime; maximize the probability of collecting and preserving the physical evidence for potential use in the criminal justice system; address important issues surrounding the collection of medical and physical evidence.
This document from the Colorado Coalition Against Sexual Assault highlights some of the issues teachers need to consider when doing sexual harassment and sexual violence prevention education. It covers the issues teachers themselves may need to confront as presenters of this difficult material, as well as challenges related to students’ potential reactions to it. At the end is a document explaining Colorado law on teachers’ obligation to report sexual contact, abuse & assault.
This survey examines the access and inconsistent application of emergency contraceptives within the Indian Health Service system. This study looked at two major issues: the availability of Plan B as an OTC drug and the availability of Plan B during the delivery of sexual assault services.
This site is supported by Grant/ Cooperative Agreement No. 1UF2CE002359-01 from the Centers for Disease Control and Prevention. Its contents are solely the responsibility of the authors and do not necessarily represent the official views of the Centers for Disease Control and Prevention.