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  • Iganski & Lagou The Psychological Impact of Hate Crime

    Rights statement: Copyright 2017 by Edward Dunbar, Amalio Blanco and Desirée A. Crèvecoeur-MacPhail. Publisher grants to contributor a nonexclusive, royalty-free license, subject to Contributor giving proper credit to the original publication of the Entry in the Project, including reproducing the exact copyright notice as it appears in the Project, to deposit a copy of the Entry in a noncommercial data repository maintained by an institution of which you are a member, after an embargo period of twelve months.

    Accepted author manuscript, 87 KB, Word-document

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The psychological impact of hate crimes on victims: an exploratory analysis of data from the U.S. National Crime Victimization Survey

Research output: Contribution in Book/Report/Proceedings - With ISBN/ISSNChapter (peer-reviewed)

Published
Publication date11/2016
Host publicationThe psychology of hate crimes as domestic terrorism: assessment issues with victims and offenders
EditorsEdward Dunbar, Amalio Blanco, Desirée A. Crèvecoeur-MacPhail
Place of PublicationSanata Barbara, California
PublisherPraeger
Pages279-292
Number of pages14
Volume2
ISBN (Print)9781440845604
Original languageEnglish

Abstract

Understanding about the psychological trauma experienced by hate crime victims compared with victims of non-bias crime has been accumulating over the past two decades from an international body of research. The most robust survey evidence to date about the greater psychological impact of hate crime compared with non-bias crime has been produced from analyses of the Crime Survey for England and Wales (CSEW) (formerly known as the British Crime Survey). In this chapter, using data collected by the US Bureau of Justice Statistics National Crime Victimization Survey (NCVS) we test out whether differences between the mental trauma experienced by hate crime victims and victims of otherwise motivated crime hold in another national context — the United States.