Data available on
- Marital status
Education (elementary, secondary, vocational, university); employment status (employed, disability, old-age pension, paternity leave, unemployed, businessperson, student, other); length of cohabitation with the offender
Relationship with perpetrator
Husband/wife; partner; divorced husband/wife; parent; child; grandparent; grandchild; sibling; other relative; acquaintance, co-worker; other
Repeatedly suffering from GBV
- Marital status
Education (elementary, secondary, vocational, university); employment status (employed, disability, old-age pension, paternity leave, unemployed, businessperson, student, other); addictions (alcohol, drugs, gambling, religious sects)
Relationship with victim
This means that it is recorded whether there exists a previous relationship between victim and offender (e.g. family, intimate partner) or not (stranger).
- Marital status
Relationship of the calling person to the incident to the domestic violence (victim, witness, aggressor, relative of the victim, relative of the aggressor, friend, other, unidentified actual status of calling person (calm, crying, anxiety and fear, sadness, anger, panic, happiness, affection, drunkenness/under drug influence)
Relationship with victim/perpetrator
Incident description by witness
Children witnessing IPV incident
Presence of children (yes, witnesses; yes, victims of DV); age of children; impact of DV on children (psychical (P), physical (F), education (E), P/F/E, P/F, F/E, none, unidentified).
Code system used
- No codes used
Description of incident
- Type of violence
Place of calling; date of the incident; geographic location; injuries; type of domestic violence (physical (F), psychical (P), sexual (S), F/P, F/S, P/S, F/P/S), length of domestic violence form of domestic violence (threats, extortion, constraining, stalking, slapping, hitting with hands, hitting with objects, abuse, denigration, economic, sexual violence, neglect, bullying, other) starter of domestic violence social and legal issues (criminal law, divorce, alimony, legal issues connected with property, dwelling issues, unemployed, financial shortcoming, care for seniors, health issues, other) help sought before the contact (police, self-defence, doctor, relatives, shelter, social worker, local government office, offence commission, social-legal authority, help-line, crisis centre, family consulting, psychiatrist or psychologist, other, none); type of criminal offence (22 criminal offences are listed, including maltreatment of person living in a shared dwelling, rape and sexual violence).
The information can be included in the essay part of the form, but are not processed.
Civil justice data
Number of civil justice data, other data can be collected in the essay part of the form, but these are not processed.
Incident respond resources
No information collected on Incident respond resources
This administrative data source does not collect information on Prosecution process
This administrative data source does not collect information on Outcomes
- In paper form
- Electronically (single files)
- Electronically (database)
Frequency of updating
Quality assurance process
No systematic activities are implemented that can be demonstrated to provide confidence that the processes will fulfil the requirements for the data output. There is basic trust in those who record the data that they will do it truthfully.
- Over time
The stakeholder thinks that they definitely are, but the question is with what? The problem is a lack of unified definitions. However, the stakeholder does not seem to think so.
Relation with third parties
They publish statistics on quarterly basis. The data are used by third parties to inform policy making, e.g. through the Committee on Domestic Violence of the Government’s Council on Equal Opportunities of Women and Men.
Victim (40%); rescuer/witness (25%); professional contact (10%, police, doctors, crisis centres, firemen etc.);