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Article
Reactions of men of color to a commonly used rape prevention program: Attitude and predicted behavior changes
Sex Roles: A Journal of Research (2007)
  • John D. Foubert, Oklahoma State University
  • Brandynne J. Cremedy, College of William and Mary
Abstract
African American, Latino, and Asian first-year college men (36) saw The Men’s Program, an all-male rape prevention workshop, and wrote answers to four open ended questions to determine how men from non-white groups react to a commonly used rape prevention program. Using a multi-stage inductive analysis, participant responses fell into five main themes including reinforced current beliefs and/or no changes, increased awareness of rape and its effects on survivors, increased understanding of consent, plans to intervene if a rape might occur, and plans to change behavior in their own intimate situations. Participants mentioned specific ways in which they planned to change personal behavior, and ways in which they planned to intervene if they saw potentially dangerous situations.
Keywords
  • Rape Prevention,
  • Program Evaluation,
  • Qualitative,
  • African-American,
  • Latino,
  • Asian,
  • Rape,
  • Program
Publication Date
2007
Citation Information
John D. Foubert and Brandynne J. Cremedy. "Reactions of men of color to a commonly used rape prevention program: Attitude and predicted behavior changes" Sex Roles: A Journal of Research Vol. 57 (2007)
Available at: http://works.bepress.com/john_foubert/19/