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Elsewhere, I'm still struck by how often it is romanticised, especially in murder cases, and even more noticeably in murder-suicides — when Norfolk councillor Keith Johnson shot his wife Andrea dead in December , news reports described police "trying to fathom what had gone so tragically wrong". Often, a report will detail the offence that led to the victim's death: she was having an affair or she wanted to leave. I don't think this is intended to blame the victim though I've heard that argued , but I do think it's an attempt to place the violence within a narrative of romance, almost to take the sting out of it.
You would never see the motive get such prominent billing in an account of one teenager stabbing another — "the murderer believed the victim to have stolen his phone". Where it is not romanticised, it's often ascribed to ethnicity — the obvious example being the "honour" killing. Once it's a cultural problem, that brings statutory relativism; women from some communities are simply not thought to warrant the interventions that would be made if they were white and British.
Then, when the woman is killed, her community is deemed cold and strange: cultural differences, again, are blamed for the escalation from abuse to murder, when in fact it was the perception of difference that left the victim unsupported, not the difference itself. But this is changing, too — Jagonari , a women's educational centre in London's East End, has launched a campaign against domestic violence in Tower Hamlets, where there's a very high incidence of abuse 6, domestic incidents recorded last year.
It has the precise intention of reaching the communities that are neglected by mainstream agencies in the name of sensitivity, working with the Interfaith Forum and the London Muslim Centre. I would expect this to be copied across the country, when its results start to show. Crime prevention teams are very keen on new approaches to domestic violence, for human reasons and also because it is so expensive.
The solutions and the sanctions might be getting more imaginative, but the problem itself is getting worse — or, where it's not worse, it's certainly no better.