Social Problems Test 3.docx

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Department
Police Foundations
Course
POFP 203
Professor
Philip Jones
Semester
Winter

Description
Social Problems Test 3  Define heterosexual monogamy, polygamy, polygyny, and polyandry. [Remember] Heterosexual Monogamy- exclusive pair bonding between two opposite-sex persons. Polygamy- More than one spouse. Polygyny- The concurrent marriage of one man to two or more women. Polyandry- Concurrent marriage of one woman to two or more men.  Explain how divorce rates do not mean that marriage is weakening. [Apply] Divorce is being seen as a more viable option to married people who are unhappy with their relationship  Compare and contrast the structural-functionalist, conflict theory, and symbolic interactionist with regard to the family.. [Understand] Structural functionalists believe that the family’s purpose is to reproduce, regulate sexual activity and socialize the young. Conflict theorists study the power differences and how they affect families. They believe in patriarchy, where the family is dominated by a male who’s property is the woman. Men “discipline” their wives for misbehaving. Symbolic interactionist perspective- Focuses on the meaning of definitions. Divorce used to be stigmatized and sanctioned by rejection, but is becoming more acceptable. Fathers with visitation rights can see themselves as “visitors” and less of a father.  Describe intimate family violence and abuse in Canada. [Remember/ Understand] People are more likely to be abused sexually, emotionally, physically, and murdered in their homes by their own family members than anywhere else.  Define and outline child abuse in Canada. [Remember/Understand] The majority of child abuse cases in Canada involve inappropriate punishment. About 1/3 of child sexual assault cases are completed intercourse. Sexual assault is most commonly by relatives whereas other types of abuse are most likely within the home.  Discuss elder abuse in Canada and describe the types of elder abuse. [Understand] Elder abuse includes physical, psychological, financial abuse, and neglect. The highest rates of financial abuse are among households with income ranges of $30,000-39,000, divorced or separated, and who lived in rural areas.  Describe how cultural, community and individual and family factors contribute to family violence and abuse. [Understand] Family violence stems from our society’s acceptance of violence as a means of enforcing compliance and solving conflict. Violence in the media can contribute to violence at home, acceptance of corporal punishment, gender inequality, the view of women as property, etc. Community factors include social isolation, inaccessibility to health care. Individual and family factors include intimate partner violence, abuse, drug/alcohol abuse, poverty, and fatherless homes  Outline primary, secondary, and tertiary strategies for preventing and responding to violence and abuse in families, as well provide examples for each. [Understand/Apply] Primary- Targets the general public in knowledge and resources to deal with conflict. Ex, when you are angry with your child, count to 10 and call a friend. Secondary – Target groups that are thought to be at high risk for family violence. Ex, single parent families, teenag
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