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    • Statistiques, Violence, Accidents et blessures
    • 2015
    • Rapport
    • Français

    Cette étude porte sur les causes de violence domestique. Elle cherche à comprendre les processus sociaux de mise en oeuvre de la violence, en répondant aux questions suivantes : Que déclarent les « auteur(e)s » de violence et les « victimes » de leurs convictions, de leurs attitudes, de leurs comportements ? Dans quelles situations sociales et culturelles vivent-ils ? Sont-ils exposés à la violence dans leur foyer ou dans leur communauté ? Quels sont les principaux facteurs de risque de la violence ? Le Luxembourg présente-t-il des spécificités relatives à la composition hétérogène de sa population ? La crise économique favorise-t-elle une détresse sociale qui se traduit par plus de violence domestique ? Ce sont autant de questions que se posent les autorités pour mieux comprendre l’origine de la violence. Du côté des politiques mises en place pour lutter contre la violence domestique, quelles sont les principales stratégies d’interventions et les réponses qui ont été adaptées et avec quels succès ? Qu’en pensent les professionnels : magistrats, policiers, travailleurs sociaux, psychologues ?

    La question centrale est d’identifier les origines et les causes de la violence domestique, et de comprendre le processus de construction sociale. Sachant que les actes de violences ne sont pas tous répertoriés, pour compléter ces données statistiques existantes et pour répondre à ces questions, une étude qualitative nationale approfondie a été réalisée.

    une version courte de cette étude est aussi disponible.

    • Date de parution:
    • Editeur: Luxembourg Institute of Health (LIH)
    • Violence, Accidents et blessures, Statistiques
    • 2014
    • Rapport
    • Anglais

    The fifth edition of “Injuries in the European Union” presents an EU-level summary of the most recent injury statistics, covering the years 2010-2012. This report presents data from the European Injury Data Base (IDB) on non-fatal injuries treated in emergency departments at hospitals, complemented by data from WHO-Europe and Eurostat on respectively fatal injuries and hospital admissions.
    The IDB is a unique data source that contains standardised cross-national data on the external causes and circumstances of injuries treated in emergency departments. Thanks to IDB we can present a comprehensive picture of the entire spectrum of accidents and injuries and the wide range of risk factors involved. This is much needed for guiding prevention actions.
    The members of the IDB-network, i.e. the national bodies which collect and share data in accordance with a common methodology, are to be congratulated for their efforts to enhance the reporting on the burden of injury and its external causes and circumstances at national and regional as well as at EU level.
    EuroSafe acknowledges also with thanks Rupert Kisser (Austrian Road Safety Board KFV) and Steven Macey (Swansea University) for collating all the statistics and IDB-data presented in this publication and for producing the fifth edition of the report on Injuries in the European Union.
    This report has been produced in the framework of the JAMIE-project which has received funding from the European Union, in the framework of the Health Programme.

    Reports with data from the European Injury Data Base (IDB) are available on the EUROSAFE website.

    • Date de parution:
    • Editeur: European Association for Injury Prevention and Safety Promotion (EuroSafe)
    • Accidents et blessures, Violence, Statistiques
    • 2009
    • Rapport
    • Anglais

    The third edition of “Injuries in the European Union”, based on data from 2005-2007, is an up-to-date summary of the main results of current injury statistics and surveys at the EU level. Recent hospital based data from the EU Injury Database (IDB) is combined with European injury data from international data providers, such as Eurostat and WHO, in order to give a comprehensive overview of injuries in Europe.
    The report focuses on the following injury hotspots: children, adolescents, older people, vulnerable road users, sports injuries, product and services related accidents, interpersonal violence and suicide and self-harm. The degree of information on each injury hotspot depends on the availability of data from the respective data sources which, in most cases, is restricted to just age and gender. For more information on the environmental, social and behavioral determinants of injuries, as well as prevention measures, reference is made to prominent “EU Initiatives” for each of the hotspot areas.
    The 2005 to 2007 data used in the report mostly concerns a 3 year average and either covers all 27 EU member states as is the case with mortality data, or is assumed representative of the EU-27 as is the case with the IDB data. Exceptions and information about the data sources used are stated in the Annex. The data was extracted in August 2009.

    Reports with data from the European Injury Data Base (IDB) are available on the EUROSAFE website.

    • Date de parution:
    • Editeur: Kuratorium für Verkehrssicherheit (KVF)
    • Violence, Accidents et blessures, Statistiques
    • 2013
    • Rapport
    • Anglais

    The fourth edition of “Injuries in the European Union” presents an EU-level summary of the most recent injury statistics, mainly related to the years 2008-2010. In addition to data from EuroStat and WHO-Europe, this report also presents data derived from the European Injury Data Base (IDB).
    The IDB is a unique data source that contains standardised cross-national data on the external causes and circumstances of injuries treated in emergency departments. Thanks to IDB we can present a comprehensive picture of the entire spectrum of accidents and injuries and the wide range of risk factors involved. This is much needed for guiding prevention actions.
    EuroSafe acknowledges with thanks Robert Bauer und Rupert Kisser (Austrian Road Safety Board KFV) and Steven Macey and Daniel Thayer (Swansea University) for collating all the statistics and IDB-data presented in this publication and for producing the fourth edition of the report on Injuries in the European Union.
    The members of the Joint Action on Injury Monitoring in Europe (JAMIE) are also to be congratulated for their efforts to enhance the production of injury data in their countries, in particular the members who could actually provide for this report the data from their national sample of emergency departments.
    This report has been produced in the framework of the JAMIE-project which has received funding from the European Union, in the framework of the Health Programme.

    Reports with data from the European Injury Data Base (IDB) are available on the EUROSAFE website.

    • Date de parution:
    • Editeur: European Association for Injury Prevention and Safety Promotion (EuroSafe)
    • Statistiques, Accidents et blessures, Violence
    • 2008
    • Rapport
    • Anglais

    The second edition of “Injuries in the European Union” is an up-to-date summary of the main results of current injury statistics and surveys at the EU level. European injury data made publicly accessible through international data providers such as Eurostat or the World Health Organization (WHO) is combined with recent hospital-based data of the EU Injury Database (IDB) on home and leisure accidents in order to give a comprehensive view of injuries in Europe at a glance.
    As a standard, data is used from the years 2003 to 2005 (in most cases a 3 year average) of the 27 EU Member States.
    Exceptions and information about the data sources are stated in the Annex. Data were extracted May 2007.

    Reports with data from the European Injury Data Base (IDB) are available on the EUROSAFE website.

    • Date de parution:
    • Editeur: Kuratorium für Verkehrssicherheit (KVF)
  • Dernière modification le 12-10-2015