Callinan, S., Laslett, A., Rekve, D., Room, R., Waleewong, O., Benegal, V., Casswell, S., Florenzano, R., Hanh, H., Hanh, V., Hettige, S., Huckle, T., Ibanga, A., Obot, I., Rao, G., Siengsounthone, L., Rankin, G., & Thamarangsi, T. (2016). Alcohol’s harm to others: an international collaborative project. The International Journal of Alcohol and Drug Research, 5(2), 25-32. View the abstract or full text.
Greenfield, T.K. (2017). Comments on The distribution of customary behavior in a population: the total consumption model and alcohol policy (Room and Livingston 2016). Sociological Perspectives, 60(1), 26-29. View the abstract or full text.
Karriker-Jaffe, K.J. (2016). Commentary: Contextualizing alcohol’s harm to others in space and over time. Nordic Studies on Alcohol and Drugs, 33(5-6), 483-486. View the abstract or full text.
Laslett, A.-M., Rankin, G., Waleewong, O., Callinan, S., Hanh, H.T.M., Florenzano, R., Hettige, S., Obot, I., Siengsounthone, L., Ibanga, A., Hope, A., Landberg, J., Vu, H.T., Thamarangsi, T., Rekve, D., Room, R. (2017). A multi-country study of harms to children because of others’ drinking. Journal of Studies on Alcohol and Drugs, 78(2), 195-202. View the abstract or full text.
Tedor, M.F., Quinn, L.M., Wilsnack, S.C., Wilsnack, R.W., & Greenfield, T.K. (2017). Gender and country differences in alcohol-aggression expectancy and alcohol-related intimate partner violence. Deviant Behavior. View the abstract or full text.
National Institute on Alochol Abuse and Alcoholism (NIAAA)
The National Institute on Alcohol Abuse and Alcoholism (NIAAA) is one of the 27 institutes and centers that comprise the National Institutes of Health (NIH). NIAAA supports and conducts research on the impact of alcohol use on human health and well-being. It is the largest funder of alcohol research in the world.
Gender, Alcohol, and Culture: An International Study (GENACIS)
Gender, Alcohol, and Culture: An International Study (UND Genacis) and the Genacis dataset (GENACIS, Addiction Switzerland) is a collaborative international project affiliated with the Kettil Bruun Society for Social and Epidemiological Research on Alcohol, and coordinated by the University of North Dakota, Aarhus University, the Alcohol Research Group/Public Health Institute, the Centre for Addiction and Mental Health, the University of Melbourne, and the Swiss Institute for the Prevention of Alcohol and Drug Problems.
Alcohol’s Harms to Others Among US Adults: Individual and Contextual Effects (ARG project; NIAAA R01AA022791)
The NIAAA-funded projects fielded a US telephone survey to study the types and seriousness of harms experienced due to someone else’s drinking. The project tested a model of harms from others’ drinking; and determined how impact of such harms is affected by gender, race/ethnicity and other demographic characteristics of both perpetrators and victims. The project also looked at how environmental and policy factors potentiated or mitigated harms.
Alcohol’s Harm to Others: a WHO/Thai Health collaboration
The research project measures and analyses the harm to others from drinking in low- and middle-income countries, in terms of the situation in each society and also in cross-national analyses. The project develops a master model for application in six countries, but it is expected, that the master protocol will be more widely applied in future projects, also in developed countries.
Kettil Bruun Society for Social and Epidemiological Research on Alcohol
The Society was established in 1986 and originated in the epidemiology section of the International Council on Alcohol and Addictions (ICAA). The KBS society is an international organization of scientists engaged in research on the social aspects of alcohol use and alcohol problems. The aim of the society is to promote social and epidemiological research on alcohol and foster a comparative understanding of alcohol use and alcohol problems in a spirit of international cooperation.
World Health Organization’s Global Strategy to Reduce Harmful Use of Alcohol
The global strategy focuses on ten key areas of policy options and interventions at the national level and four priority areas for global action.