Watch.

Disclaimer

Aboriginal and Torres Strait Islander visitors to this website are warned that some of the content on this website may contain images and voices of deceased persons. All visitors are also warned that some of the content contains reference to sexual and other forms of violence which may be distressing.
  • Change the story, Our Watch, VicHealth and ANROWS

    This video is based on Change the story, the shared national framework for the prevention of violence against women and their children in Australia. The content can be difficult to watch and can trigger an emotive response. What the framework and video make clear is that gender inequality is the core of the problem, so gender equality must be the heart of the solution. It shows that there are roles for all of us to play in preventing violence against women. Some of our training packages unpack the content in this video to make it more meaningful to your work and personal life.
  • What is Intersectional Feminism? Kimberle Crenshaw

    This one is for the academic in you. It’s a complex theory to grasp. This video is a short summary by Kimberle Crenshaw, who coined the term in the 1980s. We apply intersectional feminism across our programs and work with organisations to do the same. We also offer advanced training to practitioners who want to better embed intersectional practice in their work.
  • The Drama Triangle, Lauren Kress

    The Drama Triangle, or the Karpman Triangle, was developed by Dr S. Karpman, a transactional psychologist to describe the different roles we play in unhealthy relationships. We find this model very useful to guide clinical supervision, clinical practice and inform our understanding of relationship dynamics. We offer training on unpacking the triangle and exploring the healthy relationship triangle as well.
  • A Call to All Men, Tony Porter

    Tony Porter and his team brought us the Man Box. This video has content that covers sexual violence and can be triggering. We have found this video to be useful and powerful in delivering a message around the gendered nature of violence and the conversations that we need to have with boys and men.
  • Boys Will Be Boys, Danny Blay

    Danny Blay was the CEO of No To Violence (NTV) for eleven years and is currently a policy advisor and trainer preventing family violence and violence against women and children. This video sums up what is meant by “toxic masculinity”, why it’s being talked about so frequently, and why we must shift our focus to men’s behaviours in order to tackle violence against women and children, violence towards other males and men’s violence towards themselves.
  • The Dangerous Ways Ads Sees Women, Jean Kilbourne

    Jean Kilbourne is considered a hero at the Institute of non-violence. Never had we come across someone who so eloquently describes the danger and violent impact of advertisements on women. Again, this video is difficult to watch but essential. Most of us walk around thinking that we’re not impacted by the messaging in ads. This video will show you exactly how we’re all impacted.
  • Duluth Power & Control Wheel, Ellen Pence

    This one is mostly for the practitioners and clinicians out there. It’s a 5mins summary of how the Duluth Power & Control Wheel was developed by one of its co-creators, Ellen Pence, who has since passed away. We like to explore and unpack the Duluth wheels in our training programs and we acknowledge the immense value of the work done by the researchers and practitioners there and the contribution this has made globally to our understanding of family violence.
  • The Uluru Statement from the Heart

    IoNV acknowledges Australias’ First Nations People as the traditional custodians of the lands on which we carry out our work. We pay our respects to elders past, present and emerging and we urge our national leaders to honour the Uluru Statement from the Hearth. Visit: https://ulurustatement.org/the-statement/
  • The Man Box - The Men's Project, Jesuite Social Services (JSS)

    The Men’s Project asked 1,000 Australian men aged 18 to 30 about the pressures to be a ‘real man’. The pressure to be tough; to be the breadwinner, to always be in control, and to have many sexual partners. These rules make up ‘The Man Box’. And there are more people in there than you might think.

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