True or false? The contested terrain of false allegations

References

  • Anderson, J., Richards, K., & Willis, K. (2013). Evaluation of the ACT Sexual Assault Reform Program (SARP): Final report (Technical & Background Paper No. 51). Canberra: Australian Institute of Criminology.
  • Australian Bureau of Statistics. (2006). 2005 Personal Safety Survey Australia. Canberra: ABS
  • Baugher, S., Elhai, J., Monroe, J., & Gray, M. (2010). Rape myth acceptance, sexual trauma history, and posttraumatic stress disorder. Journal of Interpersonal Violence, 25(11), 2036-2053.
  • Belknap, J. (2010). Rape: Too hard to report and too easy to discredit victims. Violence Against Women, 16(12), 1335-1334.
  • Boyd, C. (2011). The impacts of sexual assault on women (ACSSA Resource Sheet). Melbourne: Australian Institute of Family Studies. Retrieved from <www.aifs.gov.au/acssa/pubs/sheets/rs2/index.html>
  • Briere, J., & Spinazzola, J. (2005). Phenomenology and psychological assessment of complex traumatic states. Journal of Traumatic Stress, 18(5), 401-412.
  • Clark, H., & Quadara, A. (2010). Insights into sexual assault perpetration: Giving voice to victim/survivors' knowledge (Research Report No. 18). Melbourne: Australian Institute of Family Studies. Retrieved from <www.aifs.gov.au/institute/pubs/resreport18/>
  • Classen, C., Palesh, O., & Aggarwal, R. (2005). Sexual revictimisation: A review of the empirical literature. Trauma, Violence and Abuse, 6(2), 103-129.
  • Evertsz, J., & Miller, R. (2010). Children with problem sexual behaviours and their families. Melbourne: Victorian Government.
  • Greer, E. (2000). The truth behind legal dominance feminism's “two percent false rape claim” figure. Loyola of Los Angeles Law Review, 33(947), 947-972.
  • Gross, B. (2008). False rape allegations: An assault on justice. Annals of the American Psychotherapy Association, 11(4), 45-49.
  • Gunby, C., Carline, A., & Beynon, C. (2013). Regretting it after? Focus group perspectives on alcohol consumption, nonconsensual sex and false allegations of rape. Social & Legal Studies, 22, 87-106.
  • Heath, M. (2005). The law and sexual offences against adults in Australia (ACSSA Issues No. 4). Melbourne: Australian Insitute of Family Studies.
  • Heenan, M., & Murray, S. (2006). Study of reported rapes in Victoria, 2000-2003. Melbourne, Australia: Office of Women's Policy.
  • Hester, M., Kelly, L., & Radford, J. E. (Eds). (2002). Women, violence and male power. Buckingham: Open University Press.
  • International Association of Chiefs of Police. (2005). Investigating sexual assaults (Concepts and Issues Paper). Alexandria, VA: IACP, National Law Enforcement Policy Center.
  • Jensen, T., Gulbrandsen, W., Mossige, S., Reichelt, S., & Tjersland, O. A. (2005). Reporting possible sexual abuse: A qualitative study on children's perspectives and the context for disclosure. Child Abuse & Neglect, 29, 1395-1413.
  • Jordan, J. (2004). Beyond belief?: Police, rape and women's credibility. Criminal Justice, 4(1), 29-59.
  • Keel, M. (2005). Sexual assault and mental health in Australia: Collaborative responses for complex needs. ACSSA Aware, 6, 10-22.
  • Kelly, L. (2002). When does the speaking profit us? Reflections on the challenges of developing feminist perspectives on abuse and violence by women. In M. Hester, L. Kelly & J. Radford (Eds), Women, violence and male power. Buckingham: Open University Press.
  • Kelly, L. (2010). The (in)credible worlds of women: False allegations in European rape research. Violence Against Women, 16(12), 1345-1355.
  • Kelly, L., Lovett, J., & Regan, L. (2005). A gap or a chasm? Attrition in reported rape cases (Home Office Research Study 293). London: HMSO.
  • Larcombe, W. (2011). Falling rape conviction rates: (Some) feminist aims and measures for rape law. Feminist Legal Studies, 19, 27-45.
  • Lievore, D. (2003). Non-reporting and hidden recording of sexual assault: An international literature review. Canberra: Australian Insitute of Criminology for the Commonwealth Office of the status of women.
  • Lievore, D. (2004). Victim credibility in adult sexual assault cases (Trends and Issues in Criminal Justice No. 288). Canberra: Australian Insitute of Criminology.
  • Levitt, A., & the Crown Prosecution Service Equality and Diversity Unit. (2013). Charging perverting the course of justice and wasting police time in cases involving allegedly false rape and domestic violence allegations (PDF 130 KB). London, UK: Director of Public Prosecutions. Retrieved from <www.cps.gov.uk/publications/research/perverting_course_of_justice_march_2013.pdf>
  • Lisak, D., Gardinier, L., Nicksa, S., & Cote, A. (2010). False allegations of sexual assault: An analysis of ten years of reported cases. Violence Against Women, 16(12), 1318-1334.
  • Lonsway, K. (2010). Trying to move the elephant in the living room: Responsding to the challenge of false rape reports. Violence Against Women, 16(12), 1356-1371.
  • Lonsway, K., Archambault, J., & Lisak, D. (2009). False reports: Moving beyond the issue to successfully investigate and prosecute non-stranger sexual assault. The Voice, 3(1), 1-11.
  • Page, A. (2008). Gateway to reform? Policy implications of police officers' attitudes toward rape. American Journal of Criminal Justice, 33, 44-58.
  • Raphael, J. (2008). Book review: Taylor Jr.,S., & Johnson, K.C. (2007). Until proven innocent: Political correctness and the shameful injustices of the Duke Lacrosse Rape Case. New York: St Martin's. Violence Against Women, 14, 370.
  • Rumney, P. (2006). False allegations of rape. Cambridge Law Journal, 65(1), 128-158.
  • Saunders, C. (2012). The truth, the half-truth and nothing like the truth. British journal of criminology, 52, 1152-1171.
  • Stern, V. (2010). The Stern review: An independent review of how rape complaints are handled by public authorities in England and Wales. London UK: Home Office.
  • Williams, D. (2012). View from the field: False reporting. Sexual Assault Report, 16(2), 22-24.

Top