Factors Associated with Co-occurrence of Spousal and Parental Violence: Quebec Population Study
Référence bibliographique 
Levesque, Sylvie, Clement, Marie-Eve et Chamberland, Claire. 2007. «Factors Associated with Co-occurrence of Spousal and Parental Violence: Quebec Population Study ». Journal of Family Violence, vol. 22, no 8, p. 661-674.
Intentions : « This paper therefore first establishes the sociodemographic differences and similarities between three groups in which violence is observed: one group in which there is spousal violence, one in which there is parental violence, and one in which the two forms of violence co-occur. It also seeks to better document the factors involved in the different types of family violence by developing an explanatory model of cooccurrence. » (p. 664)
Échantillon/Matériau : The data used here are from the 2004 survey on family violence in the lives of children [...] » (p. 664) The sample of this study is « [...] representative of all Quebec households with one or more children 17 years of age or under, in which there was a mother or mother figure (child’s mother or stepmother, father’s new partner, guardian, etc.) at least 50% of the time. [...] With regard more specifically to the data used for this paper, a sample of 35,895 telephone numbers was randomly selected [...] From the 35,895 telephone numbers selected for the sample of mothers, 3,148 interviews were conducted with them between January 21 and July 18, 2004. » (p. 664)
Instruments : Questionnaire
Type de traitement des données : Analyse statistique
« The results of this study provide a more complete picture of the co-occurrence of spousal and parental violence within the same family. In line with other studies, the results indicate that the reality of this situation is not qualitatively different from those of other forms of family violence, but that there are quantitative differences between the factors associated with its co-occurrence (Shipman et al. 1999; Trickett 1998). These differences highlight the greater vulnerability of these families and the social isolation of the mothers. These different findings have a number of implications for research, and especially for agencies, organizations and researchers who still do not consider these two realities to be related. » (p. 672)