Ladies sex persons in Northampton

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Characteristics of victims of domestic abuse based on findings from the Crime Survey for England and Wales and police recorded crime. Contact: Meghan Elkin. Release date: 25 November Print this Article. Download as PDF. This publication is part of an annual release of domestic abuse statistics. It presents the following information:. Other commentary discussing domestic abuse in England and Wales can be found in the Domestic abuse in England and Wales overview. This publication uses findings from the self-completion section of the CSEW 1.

The CSEW covers the population living in households in England and Wales; it does not cover the population living in group residences for example, care homes or student halls of residence or other institutions. More information about the CSEW can be found in How domestic abuse data are captured through the criminal justice system.

The age range for respondents eligible for the self-completion module was expanded from 59 years to 74 years in April This publication reports primarily on those aged 16 to 74 years, for which we currently have two years of data. Where analysis requires more than the last two years of data we have reported using the 16 to 59 years age range. Data for both age groups are provided separately within the Domestic abuse prevalence and victim characteristics — Appendix Tables. Headline CSEW prevalence estimates for domestic abuse included within this publication have ly been published in July alongside the Crime in England and Wales: year ending March bulletin.

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Domestic abuse is often a hidden crime that is not reported to the police. Therefore, data held by the police can only provide a partial picture of the actual level of domestic abuse experienced. Many cases will not enter the criminal justice process as they are not reported to the police. The CSEW provides reliable estimates of the prevalence of domestic abuse using a consistent methodology that is not affected by changes in recording practices and police activity, or by changes in the propensity of victims to report to the police.

While the CSEW provides the best available estimate of trends in the prevalence of domestic abuse, it cannot be used to make any inferences about demands on the police. The CSEW collects information on these types of abuse carried out by a partner including a former partner and carried out by a family member other than a partner father or mother, step-father or mother or other relative. This definition broadly matches the government definition of domestic violence and abuse which defines domestic abuse as:. It can encompass, but is not limited to, the following types of abuse:. The Home Office collects data on the of domestic abuse-related incidents and the of domestic abuse-related crimes recorded by the police.

Domestic abuse-related incidents only include those reports where, after initial investigation, the police have concluded that no notifiable crime was committed. Incidents of domestic abuse that result in a crime being recorded by the police are included in the data on domestic abuse-related crimes.

For more information on how domestic abuse is measured within the CSEW and by the police see Annex 1: Measuring domestic abuse. As the CSEW questions include stalking by a current partner, it is not consistent with the legal definition of stalking and harassment. From the year ending March survey onwards the definition of stalking was changed to be in line with the legal definition of two or more incidents that was introduced in April Coercive behaviour is an act or a pattern of acts of assault, threats, humiliation and intimidation or other abuse that is used to harm, punish, or frighten their victim.

This equates to a prevalence rate of approximately 7 in women and 4 in men Figure 1. Figure 1 shows that women were more likely to be victims of each type of abuse except sexual assault by a family member than men. For example, 6. Similarly, 1. Figure 1: Women were more likely than men to be victims of domestic abuse in the last year Prevalence of domestic abuse in the last year for adults aged 16 to 74 years, by sex and type of abuse, England and Wales, year ending March Source: Office for National Statistics — Crime Survey for England and Wales Notes: Sexual assault includes attempts.

The sum of the overarching domestic abuse are not the sum of the sub- as victims who have experienced more than one type of abuse will be included in multiple. Download this chart Figure 1: Women were more likely than men to be victims of domestic abuse in the last year Image.

There was no ificant difference in the prevalence of any domestic abuse for men and women aged 16 to 74 years in the year ending March compared with the year ending March When looking at longer-term trends, the prevalence of domestic abuse for men and women aged 16 to 59 years for the year ending March was ificantly lower than that reported for the year ending March Figure 2. For example, 4. Similarly, 8. Figure 2: There was no change in the prevalence of domestic abuse for both men and women in the last year Prevalence of domestic abuse in the last year for adults aged 16 to 59 years, by sex, England and Wales, year ending March to year ending March Source: Office for National Statistics — Crime Survey for England and Wales Notes: No data point is available for the year ending March because comparable questions on stalking, an offence that makes up the domestic abuse category, were not included in that year.

Download this chart Figure 2: There was no change in the prevalence of domestic abuse for both men and women in the last year Image. Domestic abuse-related crimes by sex of victims have been analysed using data from the Home Office Data Hub 2. There were 29 forces that supplied data for sex in the year ending March 3. Figure 3: There were more female than male victims of domestic abuse-related crimes Percentage of domestic abuse-related crimes recorded by the police by sex of the victim and selected offence groups 29 forcesEngland and Wales, year ending March Source: Home Office Data Hub — Police recorded crime Notes: Police recorded crime data are not deated as National Statistics.

Based on 29 forces with adequate data. Download this chart Figure 3: There were more female than male victims of domestic abuse-related crimes Image. These figures are from 27 forces who supplied data 4 in the year ending March The age range for respondents eligible for the self-completion module was expanded in Aprilchanging from adults aged 16 to 59 years to adults aged 16 to 74 years.

This publication reports primarily on those aged 16 to 74 years, for which we currently have two-years of data. Data for both 16 to 59 years and 16 to 74 years are provided separately within the Domestic abuse prevalence and victim characteristics — Appendix Tables. This is an improved record-level data collection system deed to streamline the process by which forces submit data.

Migration of forces to the Data Hub is ongoing. The Crime Survey for England and Wales CSEW year ending March showed that women aged 20 to 24 years were ificantly more likely to be victims of any domestic abuse in the last year than women aged 25 years and over Figure 4. For men, there were few ificant differences by age, however those aged 60 to 74 years were less likely to be victims of domestic abuse in the last year than those in most other age groups.

Figure 4: Women aged 20 to 24 years were more likely to be victims of domestic abuse than women aged 25 years and over Prevalence of domestic abuse in the last year for adults aged 16 to 74 years by age and sex, England and Wales, year ending March Source: Office for National Statistics — Crime Survey for England and Wales Notes: Police recorded crime data are not deated as National Statistics. Download this chart Figure 4: Women aged 20 to 24 years were more likely to be victims of domestic abuse than women aged 25 years and over Image.

Domestic abuse-related crimes recorded by the police by age of victims have been analysed using data from the Home Office Data Hub 1. There were 27 forces that supplied age data in the year ending March 2. For female victims of violence against the person offences flagged as domestic abuse-related, as age increased, the proportion of offences that were domestic abuse-related tended to decline Figure 5. Figure 5: Violence against the person offences flagged as domestic abuse-related varied by age Percentage of violence against the person offences recorded by the police that were flagged as domestic abuse-related, by age, England and Wales, year ending March Source: Home Office Data Hub — Police recorded crime Notes: Police recorded crime data are not deated as National Statistics.

Based on 27 forces with adequate data. Download this chart Figure 5: Violence against the person offences flagged as domestic abuse-related varied by age Image. For the year ending Marchthe Crime Survey of England and Wales CSEW showed that those in the Mixed ethnic group were more likely than those in the White or Asian ethnic groups to experience domestic abuse within the last year Figure 6. In the White, Mixed and Black ethnic groups, women were ificantly more likely than men to have experienced domestic abuse in the last year.

This difference was greatest for the Mixed ethnic group Figure 6: People of Mixed ethnicity were more likely to experience domestic abuse than people of White or Asian ethnicity Prevalence of domestic abuse in the last year for adults aged 16 to 74 years, by ethnicity and sex, England and Wales, year ending March Source: Office for National Statistics — Crime Survey for England and Wales Download this chart Figure 6: People of Mixed ethnicity were more likely to experience domestic abuse than people of White or Asian ethnicity Image.

For partner abuse, the highest prevalence was seen for those in the Mixed ethnic group. For family abuse there was no difference by ethnicity 1. For the year ending Marchthe Crime Survey for England and Wales CSEW showed that adults aged 16 to 74 years who were separated or divorced were more likely to have experienced domestic abuse than those who were married or civil partnered, cohabiting, single or widowed 1. Both men and women who were married or civil partnered were less likely to be victims of domestic abuse in the last year than those who were single, cohabiting, separated or divorced.

In contrast Figure 7: Separated or divorced people were more likely to experience domestic abuse Prevalence of domestic abuse in the last year for adults aged 16 to 74 years, by marital status and sex, England and Wales, year ending March Source: Office for National Statistics — Crime Survey for England and Wales Notes: Figures for widowed men are not included as the sample size is below Download this chart Figure 7: Separated or divorced people were more likely to experience domestic abuse Image.

For the year ending Marchthe Crime Survey for England and Wales CSEW showed that adults aged 16 to 74 years with a disability were more likely to have experienced domestic abuse in the last year than those without Figure 8. This was true for both men 7. Figure 8: Those with a disability were more likely to experience domestic abuse than those without Prevalence of domestic abuse in the last year for adults aged 16 to 74 years, by disability and sex, England and Wales, year ending March Source: Office for National Statistics — Crime Survey for England and Wales Notes: The definition of disability used is consistent with the core definition of disability under the Equality Act A person is considered to have a disability if they have a long-standing illness, disability or impairment which causes difficulty with day-to-day activities.

Download this chart Figure 8: Those with a disability were more likely to experience domestic abuse than those without Image. For the year ending Marchthe Crime Survey for England and Wales CSEW showed that, of adults aged 16 to 74 years, those who were unemployed were almost twice as likely to have experienced domestic abuse within the last year than those who were employed or economically inactive Figure 9; Appendix Table 6a 1. Figure 9: Unemployed people were more likely to have experienced domestic abuse than those who were employed or economically inactive Prevalence of domestic abuse in the last year for adults aged 16 to 74 years by employment status, England and Wales, year ending March Source: Office for National Statistics — Crime Survey for England and Wales Download this chart Figure 9: Unemployed people were more likely to have experienced domestic abuse than those who were employed or economically inactive Image.

This difference was greatest for full-time students where It is likely that some of the differences seen by occupation type are also linked to age. Figure Women were more likely to experience domestic abuse than men within most occupational groups Prevalence of domestic abuse in the last year for adults aged 16 to 74 years by occupational group, England and Wales, year ending March Source: Office for National Statistics — Crime Survey for England and Wales Download this chart Figure Women were more likely to experience domestic abuse than men within most occupational groups Image.

The year ending March Crime Survey for England and Wales CSEW showed that, of men and women aged 16 to 74 years, those who lived in a single-parent household were more likely to have experienced domestic abuse in the last year than those living in a no-children household or a household with other adults and children Figure 11 and Appendix Table 7a 1.

Figure Those living in a single-parent household were more likely to experience domestic abuse Prevalence of domestic abuse in the last year for adults aged 16 to 74 years by household structure, England and Wales, year ending March Source: Office for National Statistics — Crime Survey for England and Wales Download this chart Figure Those living in a single-parent household were more likely to experience domestic abuse Image.

The year ending March Crime Survey for England and Wales CSEW showed that, of adults aged 16 to 74 years, those who lived in urban areas were more likely to have experienced domestic abuse in the last year 6.

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Women were more likely to be victims of domestic abuse compared with men within the last year for all area types 2 except Ethnicity central and Urbanites where apparent differences were not ificant. This pattern is largest for Constrained city dwellers where Figure Women were more likely to be victims of domestic abuse within all area types except Ethnicity central and Urbanities than men Prevalence of domestic abuse in the last year for adults aged 16 to 74 years by area type, England and Wales, year ending March Source: Office for National Statistics — Crime Survey for England and Wales Download this chart Figure Women were more likely to be victims of domestic abuse within all area types except Ethnicity central and Urbanities than men Image.

Looking at offences recorded by the police, Figure 13 shows that the highest rates of both domestic abuse-related crimes and violence against the person domestic abuse-related crimes were recorded in the North East region with a rate of 19 per 1, population and 14 per 1, population; respectively. The lowest rates of domestic abuse-related crimes and violence against the person domestic-abuse related offences were recorded in both London and the South West with a rate of 10 per 1, population for all domestic abuse-related crimes and 8 per 1, population for violence against the person domestic-abuse related offences.

Although this could reflect differences in the rates of domestic abuse across regions, it could also reflect regional differences in the reporting of domestic abuse to the police and how the police subsequently record these offences. Figure The North East of England had the highest recorded rates of domestic abuse-related crimes Rate of domestic abuse-related crimes recorded by the police, by region, England and Wales, year ending March Source: Home Office Data Hub — Police recorded crime Notes: Police recorded crime data are not deated as National Statistics.

The population figures used are the mid population estimates provided by the Office for National Statistics. s will be affected by the size of the resident population relative to the transient or visiting populations and may therefore over-represent the of crimes relative to the real population of potential victims. Download this chart Figure The North East of England had the highest recorded rates of domestic abuse-related crimes Image.

Information on the different area types can be found in the Output Area section of the residential-based area classifications. Table 1 shows that of the female victims of domestic homicide for the year ending March to the year ending Marchthe suspect 1 was male in the majority of cases Of the 96 male victims of domestic homicide in the same timeframe, the suspect was female in 46 cases, and male in 50 cases.

Data on the of domestic homicides by sex can be broken down by police force area but there is considerable volatility in these s over time because of the relatively low volumes involved. See Appendix Table 20 for more information. Analysis of data from the Homicide Index for the year ending March to the year ending March showed that the average age of a domestic homicide victim was 47 years. The average age of female domestic homicide victims was 46 years, and the average age of male domestic homicide victims was 51 years Appendix Table Figure 14 shows that the majority of domestic homicide victims fell in the 45 to 54 year age category, whereas the majority of non-domestic homicide victims fell in the 16 to 24 year age category.

Figure The majority of domestic homicide victims were aged 45 to 54 years Percentage of homicide victims by homicide type and age, England and Wales, year ending March to March Source: Home Office - Homicide Index Notes: As at 8 December ; figures are subject to revision as cases are dealt with by the police and by the courts, or as further information becomes available. Excludes cases with no suspects. Download this chart Figure The majority of domestic homicide victims were aged 45 to 54 years Image.

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Data from the Homicide Index between the year ending March and the year ending March shows that, of the female domestic homicide victims, the suspect was a partner or ex-partner in cases. Of the 96 male domestic homicide victims, the suspect was a partner or ex-partner in 43 cases. Of the female victims of domestic homicide whose suspect was a partner or ex-partner, 94 were married to or in a civil partnership with the suspect, 48 were a common-law spouse or cohabiting partner to the suspect, and 34 were a boyfriend or girlfriend to the suspect. Of the 43 male victims of domestic homicide whose suspect was a partner or ex-partner, 17 were a common-law spouse or cohabiting partner to the suspect, 11 were a boyfriend or girlfriend to the suspect, and 10 were married to or in a civil partnership with the suspect.

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A suspect in a homicide case is defined as either: a person who has been arrested in respect of an offence initially classified as homicide and charged with homicide, including those who were subsequently convicted or a person who is suspected by the police of having committed the offence but is known to have died or committed suicide prior to arrest or being charged. Other commentary discussing domestic abuse in England and Wales, and quality and methodology information, can be found in the Domestic abuse in England and Wales overview.

This publication uses findings from the self-completion section of the CSEW. For the self-completion section respondents are handed a tablet computer to use to answer questions. This allows respondents to feel more at ease when answering these sensitive questions, because of increased confidence in the privacy and confidentiality of the survey.

Ladies sex persons in Northampton

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