The family members of a woman who was a victim of domestic violence about six years ago have started a foundation, which aims to raise awareness about domestic violence. The woman was brutally beaten to death by her husband, a former professor of economics at University of Pennsylvania. The founders of the Every Great Reason Foundation stated that the foundation aims to provide an opportunity for women who believe that getting out of domestic violence and spousal abuse and starting life fresh is not possible.
A former judge from Perry County, Pennsylvania, denies that he assaulted his ex-wife three years ago at their Luzerne County home. The ex-wife alleges that she is a victim of domestic violence, claiming that the judge assaulted her on the night of their first anniversary after getting drunk.
Like most people, Pennsylvania residents know that emotional outbursts in close relationships may sometimes result in violence. Cases of domestic violence include not only spousal abuse, but also violence against boyfriends, girlfriends and other family members. Recently, a man was arrested in Pennsylvania for assaulting and harassing his girlfriend.
Families in Pennsylvania may agree that domestic disputes or quarrels are common in any household. However, it is a cause of concern when these little disputes get bigger and culminate in domestic violence. The violence may be directed towards a spouse, girlfriend, boyfriend or any other family relation. Sometimes victims tolerate the violence without protesting.
Imagine someone knows everywhere you go and all of the phone calls you make. Beware, it may mean that you are being stalked. Stalking is often related to cases of domestic violence. Unfortunately, several women become victims of domestic violence each year in Philadelphia, Pennsylvania.
Is a woman safe in the workplace? Some women, unfortunately, see violence as a "normal" part of the work experience. They believe that there is nothing that can be done regarding to rectify the situation. Domestic violence has reportedly increased in recent years.
Most people who go through a divorce were at one time very close. They shared everything, and their lives were bound at the hip. But sometimes mistrust creeps in, and one spouse begins to doubt the other's intentions, even to the point of losing one's temper in frustration. It's no secret that this kind of building-up of negative emotions can eventually lead to a marital split.