May, 2017 by Alisha Chavez in News, Podcasts Pam Wiseman was recently featured on KUNM with interviewer Susan Loubet and talked about facing abusive situations, the current culture of abuse across our country, and new developments in NM on services and funding. Apr, 2017 by Alisha Chavez in Articles, Legislative Updates, News For Immediate Release April 11, 2017 Contact: Alisha Chavez, NMCADV Communications Coordinator, 505-554-6536, [email protected] COALITION STATEMENT ON SB 259 AND SB 245 SANTA FE, NM – This year, the New Mexico Coalition Against Domestic Violence (NMCADV), made up of approximately 28 domestic violence programs and scores of stakeholders, focused it’s legislative session efforts on […] Posted on 31.Mar, 2017 by Alisha Chavez in Articles, News, Projects Commentary from NMCADV Executive Director, Pam Wiseman: People may want to know whether the work performed by domestic organizations really helps.Pleasure turned in astonishment and then in fear, when his thick finger popped her cherry, but his strong hands didn\'t let her go until he has fully enjoyed her gorgeous flesh!Bill got drunk and lay on the sofa staring at the maid that came to clean up the mess he made of the room.Faith was sitting on the veranda and reading a newspaper.She didn\'t notice a guy who slowly approached her from behind and suddenly grabbed her hand.
For anonymous, confidential help available 24/7, call the National Domestic Violence Hotline at 1-800-799-7233 (SAFE) or 1-800-787-3224 (TTY) now.
Domestic violence is the willful intimidation, physical assault, battery, sexual assault, and/or other abusive behavior as part of a systematic pattern of power and control perpetrated by one intimate partner against another.
It includes physical violence, sexual violence, psychological violence, and emotional abuse.
It is often accompanied by emotionally abusive and controlling behavior that is only a fraction of a systematic pattern of dominance and control.
Domestic violence can result in physical injury, psychological trauma, and in severe cases, even death.
Dating and experience with romance are relatively common – but far from universal – among teens ages 13 to 17.