This week’s required readings discuss intimate partner abuse and the residual effects of victimization. Looking ahead to your Holistic Victim Restitution Plan due in Week Six, develop an outline highlighting the major points of your review; this outline can be used in the construction of the body of your Final Paper. As with all well-researched and organized writing, you must begin your outline with an introduction and end your outline with a conclusion. In your outline, you must Provide the reader with a clear direction of your paper in your introduction by presenting the major topics in the order that you will discuss them within the body of your paper. Include a topic sentence (thesis statement) that contains the major ideas of your paper in your introduction. Include at least five major ideas that address the needs of victims of crime that you plan to use in your Holistic Victim Restitution Plan, with brief (one to two sentences) explanations for each. Identify how you will analyze the rise of victimology. Identify how you will evaluate empirical data regarding crime victims. Identify how you will explain the victim’s contribution to crime. Identify how you will critique the criminal justice system’s response to victimization. Identify your approach to creating a holistic plan for victim restitution. Summarize what has been discussed in your conclusion (this also provides a final opportunity for you to support your position). The Holistic Victim Restitution Plan Outline Must be two double-spaced pages in length (excluding title and references pages) and formatted according to APA style as outlined in the Writing Center (Links to an external site.). Must include a separate title page with the following: Title of paper Student’s name Course name and number Instructor’s name Date submitted Must use at least five scholarly sources in addition to the course text. Must document all sources in APA style as outlined in the Writing Center. Must include a separate references page that is formatted according to APA style as outlined in the Writing Center. Daigle, L. E. (2017). Victimology: A text/reader (2nd ed.). Retrieved from https://content.ashford.edu/ Section VII: Sexual Victimization (pp. 219-239) Section VIII: Intimate Partner Violence (pp. 272-289) McDevitt, J., Farrell, A., Rousseau, D., & Wolff, R. (2013). Hate crimes: Characteristics of incidents, victims, and offenders. In R. C. Davis, A. J. Lurigio, & S. Herman (Eds.), Victims of crime (pp. 107-132). Retrieved from https://content.ashford.edu/ This is Chapter 5 in this primary course text. Tjaden, P. (2013). Stalking in America: Laws, research, and recommendations. In R. C. Davis, A. J. Lurigio, & S. Herman (Eds.), Victims of crime (pp. 57-74). Retrieved from https://content.ashford.edu/ This is Chapter 3 in this primary course text. Recommended Resources Text Daigle, L. E. (2017). Victimology: A text/reader (2nd ed.). Retrieved from https://content.ashford.edu/ Section VII: Sexual Victimization (pp. 242-268) Section VIII: Intimate Partner Violence (pp. 292-325) This course text content may assist you in preparing your discussion posts and written assignment this week. Article Burge, S. K., Becho, J., Ferrer, R. L., Wood, R. C., Talamantes, M., & Katerndahl, D. A. (2014). Safely examining complex dynamics of intimate partner violence. Families, Systems, & Health, 32(3), 259-270. doi:10.1037/fsh0000013 The full-text version of this article can be accessed through the EBSCOhost database in the University of Arizona Global Campus Library. This article discusses the methods used to collect information about intimate partner abuse and explores the dynamics of intimate partner abuse. This article may assist you in developing your discussion posts and written assignment this week by providing an in-depth discussion of the effects of abuse on the victim. Multimedia The Victim Services Network. (2010, February 22). A brief history of the victims’ rights movement Part III (Links to an external site.) [Video file]. Retrieved from https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=iBB6yEBHAOE This video provides a historical account of the Victim’s Rights Movement. The video is 5 minutes and 30 seconds long. This video may assist you this week in understanding the evolution of victimology.