The conversation we need to have

The revelatory See What You Made Me Do?explores an epidemic that is showing no signs of slowing down. World premiere 5 May on SBS and SBS On Demand.?

Investigative journalist Jess Hill hosts this landmark three-part series, during Domestic and Family Violence Prevention Month. Premieres Wednesday 5 May on SBS and On...
As SBS airs 'See What You Made Me Do' - a landmark documentary series about domestic abuse - here is how different types of violence against women are categorised...
To support the issues raised in See What You Made Me Do, SBS offers a range of programming and online content to build greater understanding of domestic abuse.
Most women who are killed by their partners or ex-partners have previously been victims of coercive control, writes Deakin University professor Marilyn McMahon.
“It is a social norm that if someone texts you multiple times, they love you so much that they just can’t stop talking to you”.
Essential services and resources

A list of essential support services, and a list of organisations working on the frontline?to address the national crisis of domestic abuse.?

Explore the issue

Related content from across the SBS network

As SBS airs See What You Made Me Do - a landmark documentary series about domestic violence - four women have their say about coercive control, the most common risk...
Anti-domestic violence advocates are calling for criminalising coercive control and expanding special provisions of migration law to help family violence victims.
DARVO stands for 'Deny, Attack, and Reverse Victim and Offender.' Perpetrators often use DARVO to shame victims into believing they are responsible for the abuse.
"Once, he tried to throw (our dog) through an open door but she hit the glass. I’d be screaming on the inside.”
"I didn't want my partner to talk back to me, and when she did, I would get more angry." – "Harry"
As technology continues to evolve, new ways to violate consent continue to emerge.
Gaslighting relies on lying, deceit, manipulation, which are couched in benevolent terms.

Stories of hope

Discover the stories of survivors and people making a difference.

Almost a year since a cluster of suicides among South Asian women in one area of Melbourne was first reported by SBS News, the community there is pulling together to...
Newly added
eSafety Women provides information about technology-facilitated abuse and tips on staying safer online.
SBS On Demand is featuring British documentary 'The Abused' and 30-minute film 'How to Leave an Abusive Relationship'.
For people who have experienced emotional abuse in their romantic relationships, arguing can feel fraught with danger.
My Australia: After experiencing abuse during her childhood, Daizy Maan decided to go it alone. She now runs a unique wellness space for South Asian women in...

A wide-ranging issue

Domestic violence affects many people, in many ways.?

“As a student ... when you are being abused by someone in a foreign country, it is very traumatic.”
Journalist Kübra Eken was attacked by her husband two days after giving birth and suffered a brain haemorrhage. She spent the next five years fighting for justice...
Gaslighters excel at manipulation, making it more difficult for victims to get help.
Often, a big part of why leaving feels impossible is because of something psychologists call ‘trauma bonding’.
"He would have gone to jail and had some of his entitlement taken from him.”