Talk:Research: Secondary Harm
This could be interesting: "A review of cases of sexually exploited children reported to the Netherlands State Police"
- Studied cases of sexually exploited children in the Netherlands by reviewing reports made to police officers of 15 juvenile bureaus during 1978. Data are based on police officers' questionnaire responses concerning the cases of 106 3-11 yr olds. Characteristics of the sexual contact and of the perpetrators and reactions of the victims and their parents are described. Results indicate that most parents reacted calmly to sexual offenses committed against their children, possibly due to liberal attitudes toward sexual affairs that have become the rule in the Netherlands. [Jillium unsigned]
- Wolters, W.H.G., Zwaan, E.J., Wagebaar-Schwencke, P.M. and Deenen, T.A.M. (1985)
- If it's any good, could you slip me a copy. Daniel 03:38, 29 April 2008 (UTC)
- It's not particularly valuable, but still interesting. Especially that the police described a portion of the contacts as "voluntary" on the child's part. Jillium 01:39, 18 May 2008 (UTC)
Their own words
APSAC Advisor special issue on 'compliant victims' that I have no access to:
- L. Berliner, Introduction: Confronting an uncomfortable reality (Special issue), APSAC Advisor 14 (2002), pp. 2–3.
- K.V. Lanning, Law enforcement perspective on the compliant child victim (Special issue), APSAC Advisor 14 (2002), pp. 4–9.
- C. Anderson, A prevention view on the compliant child victim (Special issue), APSAC Advisor 14 (2002), pp. 16–18.
Finkelhor cites these for the following paragraph in "Internet-initiated sex crimes against minors: Implications for prevention based on findings from a national study:"
- "Moreover, those who provide services to adolescent victims need to understand that their clients may view these relationships quite differently than law enforcement, mental health practitioners, and other adults. Some practitioners and law enforcement investigators have begun to pay more specific attention to adolescent victims of Internet-initiated and other nonforcible or statutory sex crimes 14 and 15. These victims, sometimes referred to as “compliant” or “statutory victims,” may actively cooperate with offenders and develop strong sexual and emotional attachments to them. These youth may not see themselves as victims and may resist cooperating with investigators. Traditional medical and mental health protocols for handling child sexual abuse victims may not prepare practitioners to deal with adolescents who are victims of nonforcible sex crimes. Training and protocols should be reviewed to assure that adolescent victims are treated appropriately and compassionately."
Jillium 20:58, 28 April 2009 (UTC)