February 6, 2015
On February 7, 2015, the National Network to End Domestic Violence (NNEDV) observes National Black HIV/AIDS Awareness Day and stands in solidarity with our sisters who shine a light on the prevalence of HIV/AIDS in Black communities each day.
February 2, 2015
Today, President Obama released his 2016 budget, which commits modest investments to programs serving victims of domestic violence and sexual assault, including the Family Violence Prevention and Services Act (FVPSA), domestic violence program funding, and some Violence Against Women Act (VAWA) programs, as well as innovative funding across the federal budget.
“Beginning with the NFL, the past year's unprecedented attention on domestic violence and sexual assault has fueled collective outrage and the will to work toward change,” said Kim Gandy, President and CEO of the National Network to End Domestic Violence (NNEDV). “It has also meant that more victims are coming forward for help – and the nation’s responders need to have the resources to help.”
January 30, 2015
If you haven’t seen it already, No More’s Super Bowl ad is poignant, powerful, and thoughtfully demonstrates how important it is for us to listen when survivors reach out. The ad will run sometime during the first quarter and is sure to grab everyone’s attention. This Sunday, as families and friends gather to watch the commercials or the game, we have the opportunity to kickstart conversations about ending domestic violence and sexual assault.
January 15, 2015
The National Network to End Domestic Violence (NNEDV) echoes President Barack Obama’s message today that calls on Congress to pass the Healthy Families Act, championed by Congresswoman Rosa DeLauro (D-CT) and Senator Patty Murray (D-WA), which would allow millions of working people to earn up to seven days per year of paid sick time. Workers could use this time to care for themselves or a sick family member, obtain preventive care, or address the impacts of domestic violence.
January 9, 2015
What do you think of when you hear the term “stalking?” Is it Glenn Close’s character in Fatal Attraction? Is it the “love” demonstrated in the song “Every Breath You Take” by The Police? Through characters and songs like these, we absorb cultural notions and views about what a stalker is and what they do.