Dr Emma Katz researches the impacts of domestic violence and abuse on children and mother-child relationships. Her work explores coercive control, agency, resistance, recovery and mother-child mutual supportiveness in domestic abuse contexts.
Emma’s research is internationally acclaimed, winning both the Wiley Prize for best paper published in Child Abuse Review 2015–2018 (First Prize), and Women Against Violence Europe (WAVE)'s annual Corinna Seith Prize for best publication.
These two international awards were received for her 2016 article 'Beyond the Physical Incident Model', published in the journal Child Abuse Review.
Emma welcomes emails from people seeking a supervisor for a PhD on domestic violence and abuse, or other gender based violence issues. She can be contacted at firstname.lastname@example.org
At Liverpool Hope University, Emma leads the final year of BA (Hons) Childhood and Youth, where she teaches on domestic abuse, gender and sexuality, and trauma and mental health.
Prior to joining Liverpool Hope, Emma completed an ESRC-funded PhD at the University of Nottingham, School of Sociology and Social Policy. She also holds an MA Research Methods (Distinction) and a BA (Hons) Sociology (First Class) from the University of Nottingham.
Follow Emma on Twitter @DrEmmaKatz
- Katz, Emma, Anna Nikupeteri and Merja Laitinen (under review) Child Abuse Review
- Katz, Emma (accepted) 'Coercive Control, Domestic Violence and a Five-Factor Framework: Five Factors that Influence Closeness, Distance and Strain in Mother-Child Relationships', Violence Against Women
- Radford, Lorraine, Nancy Lombard, Fransizka Meinck, Emma Katz and Stanford Mahati (2017) 'Researching Violence with Children: Experiences and Lessons from the UK and South Africa', Families, Relationships and Societies, 6 (2): 239-256. DOI: 10.1332/204674317X14861128190401 Available from: http://www.ingentaconnect.com/contentone/tpp/frs/2017/00000006/00000002/art00006
- Katz, Emma (2016) ‘Beyond the Physical Incident Model: How Children Living with Domestic Violence are Harmed by and Resist Regimes of Coercive Control’, Child Abuse Review, 25 (1): 46-59. DOI: 10.1002/car.2422 Available from: http://onlinelibrary.wiley.com/doi/10.1002/car.2422/abstract *Wiley Prize *Corinna Seith Prize