The NSVRC collects information and resources to assist those working to prevent sexual violence and to improve resources, outreach and response strategies. This resource section includes access to NSVRC collections and selected online resources.
This website includes booklets that offer practical concrete tips and techniques for talking easily and openly with young children ages 8 to 12 about some very tough issues: sex, HIV/AIDS, violence, drugs and alcohol. It also includes 10 Tips for talking with kids about tough issues. Talk to your kids...before everyone else does
This report summarizes the findings from a 90 day review of sexual assault policies and programs among the military services and the Department of Defense, and the recommendations for change to better serve victims and increase prevention efforts Task Force Report on Care for Victims of Sexual Assault
This VAWnet special collection focuses on the use of technology as it impacts and intersects with violence against women and children. This categorized and annotated listing of selected articles, fact sheets, papers, reports, websites, and other materials is offered as an additional tool to assist advocates working on and interested in the safe use of technology. This resource was developed in collaboration with SafetyNet: the National Safe & Strategic Technology Project of the National Network to End Domestic Violence, the National Sexual Violence Resource Center, and the National Resource Center on Domestic Violence. Technology Safety & Advocacy Special Collection
This article is featured in the seventh volume of NSVRC’s The Resource newsletter and discusses the significance of VAWA to strengthen sexual-violence work after ten years, the health care response to sexual violence, and prevention issues. Ten Years of VAWA: Strengthening Anti-Sexual Violence Work
This manual provides recommendations for law enforcement, medical, advocacy and forensic science professionals on the identification, collection and preservation of physical evidence and the minimization of trauma to victim/survivors of sexual assault. Texas Evidence Collection Manual
The cover story in this issue of the National Institute of Justice Journal discusses a survey that examined whether potential jurors who watched these shows were more likely to acquit if scientific evidence was not presented during trial. The ‘CSI Effect’: Does It Really Exist?
This resource is a collective product of many years of experience and observation by Latina victim advocates in the anti-rape movement and addresses the importance of the role that Latina victim advocates have in this movement. The Anti-Rape Movement without Latinas?
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.