Griffith University’s MATE Bystander Program is highly effective in empowering people to actively contribute to eliminating violence and coercive control, an evaluation by the Australian Council for Educational Research has found.
Griffith University’s MATE program has developed a world-leading smartphone app designed to help prevent domestic and family violence.
Isolation has become the norm during COVID-19 but while it’s proven difficult for many, none have been more at risk than victims of domestic violence.
Action is the key message as domestic violence advocates converge on the Gold Coast for Griffith University’s 2019 MATE Conference today.
Griffith will hold its second annual sexual violence awareness and prevention week – It’s On All Of Us – from April 1-5.
From special speaking engagements to an outdoor concert, the Griffith community has been busy celebrating gender equity in the run-up to International Women's Day.
ABC Brisbane Radio’s Loretta Ryan will host a discussion with community and university experts about the prevention of domestic and family violence on Tuesday, August 21, 2018. They will discuss the prevalence and impact of gendered violence in the community and how bystanders can play a role in recognising and preventing this behaviour. Vanessa Fowler […]