Professor Dan Saunders' article "Abusive relationships: Why it's so hard for women to 'just leave'" was featured in The Conversation, the LA Times and on the U-M homepage on March 29.
Professor Daniel Saunders’ report for the National Institute of Justice, “State laws related to family judges' and custody evaluators' recommendations in cases of intimate partner violence: Final summary overview” is now available from the National Criminal Justice Reference Service, U.S. Department of Justice.
His research is also cited in The Washington Post article, “A divorced dad, estranged kids and a controversial plan to bring them together”.
Professor Daniel Saunders' article, "Evaluating the evaluators: Research-based guidance for attorneys regarding custody evaluations in cases involving domestic abuse" was published in Michigan Family Law Journal.
Katherine Oglesby (MSW '14) and Professor Daniel Saunders' article, "No way to turn: The traps encountered by many battered women with negative child custody experiences" was published in the Journal of Child Custody.
Professor Daniel Saunders' article, "Police responses to cases of officer-involved domestic violence: The effects of a brief web-based training" was published in Policing: A Journal of Policy and Practice.
Professor Daniel Saunders’ article, “Research Based Recommendations for Child Custody Evaluation Practices and Policies in Cases of Intimate Partner Violence” was published in the Journal of Child Custody.
Professor Daniel Saunders was awarded a Fulbright Scholar grant to do research comparing intimate partner violence intervention practices and policies in New Zealand and the United States.
He will be hosted by the Te Awatea Violence Research Centre, University of Canterbury, New Zealand from February through May 2015. He will also give lectures on his latest research at several New Zealand universities.
Professor Daniel Saunders is cited in “Grand Accomplishments in Social Work,” published by the American Academy of Social Work and Social Welfare, for his experimental comparison of interventions for men who batter.
University of Michigan
School of Social Work
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