Not all military trauma occurs directly from combat.

Not all military trauma occurs directly from combat. More and more often it is resulting from sexual assault that occurs while serving in the military. This occurs in every manner: male to female, male to male, female to male, female to female. The common denominator is a sexual experience lacking in consent. These sexual encounters result in some kind of trauma to the victim, which is compounded due to the perpetrator either being in the same unit or within the chain of command. The context and the culture of the military can make it difficult to report, seek justice, or receive treatment.

The Assignment (2–3 pages):

Explain the causes, victims, consequences, and evidence-based treatments related to Military Sexual Trauma (MST). Explain reasons it continues to occur. In your explanation, consider how power, privilege, and marginalization of social identity factor into MST. Finally, provide recommendations for eliminating MST all together.

Support your paper with at least 3-5 peer-reviewed scholarly articles from the Walden library, in addition to any resources provided in this course. Provide full APA-formatted citations for your references.

 

equired Readings

Dick, G. (2014). Social work practice with veterans. Washington, D.C.: NASW Press.
Chapter 7, “Military Children” (pp. 97-114)

Rubin, A., Weiss, E.L., & Coll, J.E. (2013). Handbook of military social work. Hoboken, NJ: John Wiley.
Chapter 24, “Family-Centered Programs and Interventions for Military Children and Youth” (pp. 427-442)
Chapter 25, “Couple Therapy for Redeployed Military and Veteran Couples” (pp. 443-466)
Chapter 26, “Theory and Practice with Military Couples and Families” (pp. 467-492)

The National Child Traumatic Stress Network. (n.d.). Military children and families. Retrieved March 9, 2014, from http://www.nctsn.org/resources/topics/military-children-and-families

Lester, P., & Flake, E. (2013). How wartime military service affects children and families. The Future of Children, 23(2), 121–141.

Suzannah K., C., & Gabriela, M. (2017). Parenting with PTSD: A Review of Research on the Influence of PTSD on Parent-Child Functioning in Military and Veteran Families. Frontiers In Psychology, Vol 8 (2017), doi:10.3389/fpsyg.2017.01101/full

U.S. Department of Veterans Affairs. (2013). I am a caregiver / family member. Retrieved from http://www.va.gov/opa/persona/caregiver_family.asp

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