Research Bulletins

Alcohol/Drug-Involved Family Violence in Australia (ADIVA)
Research Bulletin no. 7

Family and domestic violence (FDV

Drug and Alcohol intoxication and Subsequent Harm in night-time Entertainment Districts (DASHED) – Research Bulletin
Research Bulletin no. 6

The harm associated with the consumption of alcohol, particularly amongst young people, is of growing concern within the Australian community.

Policing and pathways to diversion and care among vulnerable young people who use alcohol and other drugs
Research Bulletin no. 5

This report explores the facilitators and barriers to care for vulnerable young people who use alcohol and other drugs and who have police contact. In particular, it investigates the role that police in inner-city areas of Sydney (New South Wales/NSW) and Melbourne (Victoria) have in relation to young people’s pathways in the health and welfare service system.

Interventions for reducing alcohol supply, alcohol demand and alcohol-related harms
Research Bulletin no. 3

Alcohol accounts for approximately four percent of deaths worldwide and 4.65 percent of the global burden of injury and disease, placing it alongsi

Drink driving among Indigenous Australians in outer regional and remote communities and development of a drink driving program: A summary of findings and recommendations
Research Bulletin no. 2

Drink driving is a leading cause of criminal justice system contact for Indigenous Australians. National and state strategies recommend Indigenous road safety initiatives are warranted. However, there is sparse evidence to inform drink driving-related preventive and treatment measures. Using quantitative and qualitative methods, the study examines the profile of Queensland’s Indigenous drink drivers using court convictions and identifies the contributing psycho-social, cultural and contextual factors through qualitative interviews.

Impacts of Public Drinking Laws
Research Bulletin no. 1

Policies that restrict the spaces in which alcohol can be consumed are now widely implemented around the world. Bans on the public consumption of alcohol are particularly common in Western countries, including North America, the United Kingdom, Nordic countries, Australia and New Zealand. In Australia, partial or complete bans on drinking in public operate to some degree in all major cities, as well as in many regional and rural towns (Webb 2004).