Office: CHHS 487b
Office: CHHS 487b
Dr. Annelise Mennicke
Violence Against Women and Children Special Interest Group Anti-Sexual Violence Statement
As social work professionals who research violence against women and children, we express our strong solidarity with survivors of all forms of sexual violence, including molestation, harassment, sexual assault, and rape, and support efforts to hold those who perpetrate sexual violence accountable for their actions.
We join efforts with those working to eliminate cultural norms that permit and encourage an environment where sexual violence is rampant and unchecked. This includes strengthening norms that encourage individuals to regard sexual violence as a community issue that we all have responsibility to address, as well as encouraging individuals, families, and communities to aspire towards healthy, respectful relationships. Further we seek to build social work organizations with the necessary policies and practices to ensure workplaces free from retaliation, bullying, retribution, and other misuses of power and control.
We commit to conduct research that affirms survivors’ experiences and acknowledges the role of social stigma, societal structures, and systemic oppression. We view sexual violence from an intersectional perspective and understand that members of marginalized groups have higher rates and bear disproportionate burden of sexual violence, including (but not limited to) those living in poverty, individuals with disabilities, immigrants, and racial, ethnic, sexual, and gender minorities. We value research that provides evidence to effectively estimate, prevent, recognize and respond to sexual violence. We also advocate for research to help determine best strategies for working with individuals who perpetrate sexual violence.
In addition, we commit to doing all we can to assure our students and colleagues have educational and professional experiences that are safe, affirming, and free from sexual violence.
- Understanding categories of and intervention practices for intimate partner violence
- Sexual violence prevention and response programming at universities
- Trauma-informed interventions for incarcerated women to decrease recidivism and improve functioning
Ph.D. (2015) Florida State University — Social Work
MSW (2011) Florida State University
BS (2008) University of Florida — Psychology
Social Work Practice with Individuals and Families
Social Justice and Diversity
Health and Well-Being in India
Selected Research Presentations (Pecha Kecha or 20x20s)
Selected News Features
- Police departments are terrible at investigate rape, and that’s fine with Jeff Sessions: http://splinternews.com/police-departments-are-terrible-at-investigating-rapes-1795260664
- Developers create wearable tech aimed at stopping sexual assault: http://www.kwqc.com/content/news/Developers-create-wearable-tech-aimed-at-stopping-sexual-assault-441716333.html
Mennicke, A. Exploring Factors Associated with Suicides of Individuals in Prison or Jail. Supported by funding from the Office of Research and Economic Development Faculty Research Grants Program, University of North Carolina at Charlotte.
Dooley, B., Newell, J., & Mennicke, A. UNC Charlotte eNOugh Social Media Grant. A partnership with the NC Coalition Against Domestic Violence and the Jamie Kimble Foundation for Courage.
Mennicke, A. The Leadership Institute: Changing the Narrative of Campus Gender-Based Violence. Supported by funding from the Avon Foundation for Women.
Mennicke, A. Social Service Providers’ Perspectives of Categories of Intimate Partner Violence. Supported by funding from the Office of Research and Economic Development Faculty Research Grants Program, University of North Carolina at Charlotte.
Kennedy, S. C., Mennicke, A. M., Feely, M., & Tripodi, S. (accepted). The relationship between interpersonal victimization and women’s criminal offending: A latent class analysis. Women and Criminal Justice.
Mennicke, A. (accepted). Expanding and validating a typology of intimate partner violence: Intersections of violence and control within relationships. Violence Against Women.
Kulkarni, S. J., Mennicke, A. M., & Woods, S. J. (in press). Intimate partner violence (IPV) in the workplace: Exploring gender differences in current health outcomes. Violence and Victims, 33(3).
Kennedy, S. C. & Mennicke, A. M. (2017). “Behind every woman in prison is a man:” Incarcerated women’s perceptions of how we can better help them in the context of interpersonal victimization. Special issue of Journal of Progressive Human Services: Radical Thought & Praxis, 29(3).
Groton, D. B., Gromer, J. M., Mennicke, A. M., Lee, J., Gul, M., Dupree, E. M., & Munn, J. (2017). “Give us a chance”: Understanding job-seeking among women experiencing homelessness. Journal of Employment Counseling, 54(3), 115-131.
Tripodi, S., Mennicke, A., McCarter, S., & Ropes, K. (2017). Evaluating Seeking Safety for women in prison: An RCT pilot study. Research on Social Work Practice. DOI: 10.1177/1049731517706550
Mennicke, A., & Ropes, K. (2016). Estimating the rate of domestic violence perpetrated by law enforcement officers: A review of methods and estimates. Aggression and Violent Behavior. DOI: http://dx.doi.org/10.1016/j.avb.2016.09.003
Mennicke, A., Gromer, J., Oehme, K., & MacConnie, L. (2016). Workplace experiences of LGBT criminal justice officers: A qualitative investigation of officers attending an international LGBT law enforcement conference. Policing and Society. DOI: http://dx.doi.org/10.1080/10439463.2016.1238918
Mennicke, A., & Kulkarni, S. (2016). Understanding gender symmetry within an expanded partner violence typology. Special Issue of Journal of Family Violence. DOI: 10.1007/s10896-016-9867-2
Onifade, T., Lee, J., & Mennicke, A., Holmes, J. L., & Harris, R. (2015). Predicting delinquent behaviors for Korean youth using the parent-child relationship and career goal tension. Journal of Ethnicity in Criminal Justice. DOI: 10.1080/15377938.2015.1126698
Mennicke, A. & Wilke, D. (2015). Predicting bidirectional intimate partner violence: Demographic and historical factors that influence initiating threats or use of violence by IPV victims. Journal of Aggression, Maltreatment & Trauma.
Mennicke, A., Tripodi, S., Veeh, C., & Wilke, D., & Kennedy, S. C. (2015). Assessing attitude and reincarceration outcomes associated with in-prison domestic violence treatment program completion. Journal of Offender Rehabilitation, 54(7), 465-485, DOI: 10.1080/10509674.2015.1076103.
Oehme, K., Stern, N., & Mennicke, A. (2015). A deficiency in addressing campus sexual assault: The lack of women law enforcement officers. Harvard Journal of Law and Gender, 38(2), 337 – 372.
Kennedy, S. C., Abell, N., & Mennicke, A. (2014). Initial validation of the Mental Health Provider Stigma Inventory. Research on Social Work Practice.
Mennicke, A., Anderson, D., Oehme, K., & Kennedy, S. (2014). Law enforcement officers’ perception of rape and rape victims: A multimethod study. Violence and Victims, 29(5), 814 – 827.