Effective July 11, 2021, Saskatchewan entered Step Three of the Re-Opening Roadmap and the public health order relative to COVID-19 was lifted. All restrictions related to the public health order were removed as of that date.
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Interpersonal violence includes types of violence and abuse that occur between people who know each other, often as a couple or in a family setting. It can take the form of physical abuse, mental and emotional abuse, sexual abuse, intimidation, financial abuse and threats.
When interpersonal violence and abuse is disclosed or witnessed, there is always a way to make a difference.
Take a stand against violence. Face the issue.
Show your support by displaying a Face the Issue poster in your building or workplace (English and French versions are available).
Join the conversation online at #FaceTheIssueSK
You can help stop interpersonal violence or abuse by speaking up.
Ask the victim the following questions:
If you suspect or observe potentially violent or abusive conduct you can:
Take any necessary steps to ensure that you are not increasing the danger to yourself or others by intervening directly. If in doubt, call the police.
The Interpersonal Violence Disclosure Protocol (Clare's Law) Act authorizes a police service to disclose certain risk-related information to a current or former intimate partner in cases where such information can assist them in making informed decisions about their safety and relationship.
The Protocol recognizes two procedures for disclosing information:
The "right to ask" is triggered by a member of the public applying to a police service for a disclosure.
The "right to know" is triggered by the police service making a proactive decision to disclose information to protect a potential victim.
Applications can be made by a person who believes they may be at risk of harm by a current or former intimate partner, or by a third party who has a close relationship with someone who they are concerned may be at risk.
To make an application, contact your local municipal police service. They will provide you with the required forms.
Further information explaining the Protocol is available.
If you are in an emergency situation, call 911 or your local police.
Interpersonal Violence Leave is a job-protected leave of up to 10 days for survivors of interpersonal violence or survivors of any form of sexual violence to access supports or relocate to a new home.
Visit the Victims of Crime and Abuse menu to find information, resources and supports for a range of issues, such as:
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